You searched for: “agreeing
agree (verb), agrees; agreed; agreeing
1. To be suitable or satisfactory: Jim said, "White wine doesn't agree with me."
2. To show grammatical agreement: Subjects and verbs must always agree in number; that is, a singular subject must go with a singular verb and a plural subject must have a plural verb.

Elements in grammar should also agree in gender, number, case, and person.

3. To consent or assent to a condition, or agree to do something: The reporter asked the politician for an interview, and he agreed to meet at a certain time and place.
4. To be in accord; be in agreement; to have the same opinion: Reggie said that a change is needed, and his staff all agreed with him.
5. To achieve harmony of opinion, feeling, or purpose: The two families all agree to have a fair division of the profits from the sale of the house.
6. To be compatible, similar or consistent; coincide in their characteristics: The details of what really happened at the meeting don't agree with many details.
7. Etymology: "to be to one's liking"; also, "to give consent", from Old French agreer, "to receive with favor, to take pleasure in" (12th century); from the phrase, a gré, "favorably, of good will"; literally, "to (one's) liking"; from Latin ad, "to" + gratum, gratus, "pleasing".
This entry is located in the following unit: grat-, gra-, grac- (page 1)
A unit related to: “agreeing
(Latin: to agree, to come together, to correspond with; "suitable, proper," from Latin congruentem, congruens, "agreeing, fit, suitable" from congruere, literally, "to come together, to agree, to meet", from com-, "with, together" + gruere, ruere, "to fall, to rush")