conjunction


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Related to conjunction: preposition

in conjunction with (someone or something)

Jointly with someone or something; in tandem with someone or something. The tax changes are coming into effect in conjunction with several relief schemes for lower-income families. The director worked in conjunction with numerous psychologists to faithfully portray the disorder. My wife and I illustrate and write our books in conjunction with each other.
See also: conjunction

in conˈjunction with

(formal) together with: The police are working in conjunction with tax officers on the investigation.The system is designed to be used in conjunction with a word processing program.
See also: conjunction
References in periodicals archive ?
These arguments suggest that the interaction addressed in H2 between the target consistency of conjunction features and the schematic dissimilarity between the conjunction features and their source will have a greater effect on auditors' memory conjunction errors when inherent risk assessments are high vs.
Strictly speaking, the conjunctions of Kepler and Y2K should go by the more casual name of a massing, which is simply three or more planets appearing in the same part of the sky.
However, her use of conjunctions is not appropriate.
Early risers do get a consolation at the end of May with the long- awaited and majestic conjunction of Jupiter and Saturn.