Adjective "merged" definition and examples

(Merged may not be an adjective, but it can be used as an adjective, click here to find out.)

Pronunciation

/məːdʒ/

Definitions and examples

verb

Combine or cause to combine to form a single entity.
  1. with object 'he agreed to merge his broadcasting company with a multinational concern'
  2. 'The company eventually merged with Photoloft and became the Brightcube entity.'
  3. 'In 1994, Meeting Point merged with the then United Democrats to form the Democratic Party.'
  4. 'The current proposals are a choice between North Yorkshire Police merging with the West Yorkshire force, or being amalgamated into a Yorkshire and Humber regional force.'
  5. 'In the fall of 2003, the Liberal Party merged with the Democratic Party of Japan, combining party identification under the DPJ name.'
  6. 'The retirement option would be available to those who have completed 40 years of age and seven years of service with the bank, including in those entities which have merged with the bank.'
  7. 'But in 1947 the National Peasant Party was banned, the social democrats were pressured into merging with the communists, and King Michael was forced to abdicate.'
  8. '‘If anyone thinks merging with South Sydney will solve our problems, it won't,’ Ms Sheehan said.'
  9. 'The two institutions merged into a single entity on 1 July 2003, much to trade unions' cry of a sell-out.'
  10. 'But this summer they upped the ante by merging with two other combined co-ops to form a super cooperative.'
  11. 'Soden has seen his proposal to create a single large Irish bank by merging with Allied Irish Banks shot down after taking on the top job at the Baggot Street headquarters in March.'
  12. with object 'he placed a sheet of paper over the fresh paint to merge the colours'
  13. 'Over time, the new and old populations mingled, traded, intermarried and merged.'
  14. 'The colours on her paintbrushes merged into her cancan dress, giving it a tie-dye appearance.'
  15. 'Colours merge and forms emerge from within - as is Karunakaran's forte.'
  16. 'Well, we see the world in our own colours, or perceived colours, which is not unlike normal people, except that some of our colours tend to merge.'
  17. 'Squalls were setting up whirlpools on Loch Linnhe as I set off and the distant hills of Appin merged into the dank grey of the sky.'
  18. 'The raags would be different and gradually merge into one.'
  19. 'In terms of surface expansion, the central zone and the peripheral zone merge into each other gradually.'
  20. 'Remember those cold winter days when you walked through a park somewhere and the traffic in the distance merged into grey noise?'
  21. 'Do the characters remain consistent and unique or do they tend to blend and merge, sharing behavior traits?'
  22. 'The days merged together in a grey blur, with Keziah throwing all her energy behind her work.'

More definitions

1. to cause to combine or coalesce; unite.

2. to combine, blend, or unite gradually so as to blur the individuality or individual identity of: They voted to merge the two branch offices into a single unit. verb (used without object), merged, merging.

3. to become combined, united, swallowed up, or absorbed; lose identity by uniting or blending (often followed by in or into): This stream merges into the river up ahead.

4. to combine or unite into

More examples(as adjective)

"stills can be merged with conventions."

"companies can be merged."

"groups can be merged."

"entities can be merged."

"banks can be merged."

More examples++

Origin

(merge)Mid 17th century (in the sense ‘immerse oneself’): from Latin mergere ‘to dip, plunge’; the legal sense is from Anglo-Norman French merger.