junct-, jug-, join-
(Latin: link, unite, yoke; bring together, meet, merge, engage in; combine)
2. An action which someone makes in his or her behavior or attitude by making or becoming suitable or adjusting to circumstances.
3. In sociology, a process of modifying, adapting, or altering individual or collective patterns of behavior is order to bring them into conformity with other such patterns; for example, as with those provided by a cultural environment.
4. Regarding insurance, the act of determining the amount of indemnity that the party insured is entitled to receive under the policy and of settling a claim.
5. A means of modifying something; especially, a physical mechanism that requires regulating or correcting.
2. A gliding ankle joint between the distal ends of the tibia and fibula and the proximal end of the talus.
3. The joint that is formed by the inferior articular and malleolar articular surfaces of the tibia, the malleolar articular surface of the fibula, and the medial malleolar, lateral malleolar, and superior surfaces of the talus.
The section of the conjunctiva that coats the inner aspect of the eyelids is called the palpebral conjunctiva while that covering the outer surface of the eye is called the ocular conjunctiva or bulbar conjunctiva.
Cartilaginous joints exist where the ribs connect to the sternum or breast bone and these joints allow movements during breathing.
A type of synarthrosis in which the bones are united by cartilage consisting of fibrous joints and the cartilaginous joints in which the bones are held together by cartilage.
2. To join or to bring together two or more independent factors for a common purpose.
3. To bring a man and a woman together in marriage: "The couple was conjoined in marriage yesterday."
When conjoined, two distinct elements or people are brought together to act as one; such as, connected, united, or linked.4. Etymology: from Old French conjoindre, "to meet, to come together", from Latin conjungere, "to join together"; from com-, "together" + jungere, "to join".
2. Pertaining to, or involving two or more combined or associated entities; affiliated, allied.
2. A reference to being related to, made up of, or carried on by two or more in combination.
2. A reference to married people and their relationships.
3. Pertaining to or characteristic of marriage; such as, conjugal vows.
4. Etymology: from Middle French conjugal, from Latin conjugalis, "relating to marriage"; from conjunx, conjugis, "spouse"; related to conjugare, "to join together"; from com-, "together" + jugare, "to join".
2. To inflect (a verb) in its forms for distinctions; such as, number, person, voice, mood, and tense.
3. To unite chemically so that the product is easily broken down into the original compounds.
4. The science of matter or the branch of the natural sciences dealing with the composition of substances and their properties and reactions.
2. In grammar, the process of systematically listing the inflected forms of a verb; that is, a form that is different from a basic form; for example, a plural form or tenses.
3. An exchange or transfer of genetic information between two individuals in certain types of unicellular organisms, including bacteria and some protozoa.