associate

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as·so·ci·ate

(ă-sō'sē-ăt -āt),
1. Any item or person grouped with others by some common factor.
2. To accomplish association.

associate

adjective Referring to a lesser status (e.g., associate professor, associate specialist).
noun Colleague, confrère.
verb
(1) Link, connect, relate, equate
(2) Mix, socialise, fraternise, hobnob, hang out
(3) Affiliate, connect, ally, team up.

as·so·ci·ate

(ă-sō'sē-ăt, -āt)
1. Any item or person grouped with others by some common factor.
2. To form an association.
References in periodicals archive ?
The algebraic operators Associator, and EquiKeep are implemented in SQL language with the following new SQL primitives proposed by Timaran (2005):
Let us emphasize that in Miller's (1978) original approach most of the structural details we show in Figure 2 would be hidden in his subsystem called associator, allowing no clear distinction between the levels of decision making, the involved functions like internal and external sensors, etc.
The associator and memory subsystems are implemented by RNN algorithms.
These two needs--the need for private security and public communication--are essentially contradictory, and thus necessitate the subsystem processes of boundary, converter, transducer, associator, and recoder.
For the customer perspective, it appears that these seven critical subsystems for information would be emphasized: input transducer, decoder, associator, memory, decider, encoder and output transducer.
The associator subsystem forms enduring associations among items of information in the system.
The subsystem was strongly dependent on other subsystems: channel and net, associator, input transducer, and memory.
But they are also the basis of the analyses and summary reports which the decider function brings from the associator function.
This would require several echelons and components of associator.
With no risk of enlightenment, athletes deal with sensory information (pain) either as associators, who pay close attention to whatever is happening inside their bodies, or dissociators, who distract themselves with music or watching TV or creating stories.
The "Flying Camp of Associators of Pennsylvania" was one of several militia units from Pennsylvania, Maryland and New Jersey that fought in the 1776 campaigns, including the battles that occurred in and around New York City.
better seers, better associators, better decoders and synthesizers.

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