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.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

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.
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.

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.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
It uses reasoning tools to predict to which named or unnamed classes a new object is associable. Given a new Multimedia Event, firstly low-level and structural features are extracted from it.
The phrasing "you're back in central / California" suggests that "you" is returning to the state, an idea associable, not readily with Milosz, who had not previously lived there, but with Levine, who moved to California in 1957 (1981, 32) three years before "you" gets off the highway to commune with nature.
Autrement dit, chaque conte-type serait associable a une constellation de sens qui peut etre abordee a divers niveaux et par diverses experiences et diverses productions.
An egregious example comes from the mainland OPAP region of Nemea, in the Peloponnesos, where the otherwise respectable Papaioannou Vineyards was persuaded by an overseas importer to be presented as Pape Johannou on labels in the hope of creating greater brand recognition through a more easily associable name (Chateauneuf-du-Pape?
Ruskin's implicit, tactful transaction with the heterodox scientific subject of pyramidology, given momentum by arguments about weights and measures in Parliament in 1864, just before the book was written, imparted depth as well as contemporaneity to his formulation of the spirit of life as associable with human personality in The Ethics.
Thus, the common morpheme in Germanic languages is *rad connected with counselling and guidance, clearly akin to Latin ratio and Polish rada, while in Romance and Slavonic languages it is the morpheme *divin and *gad/had respectively, both associable with divinati on and prophesying, and, on the linguistic level, with the Old English giedd, a possible cognate to the Sanskrit veda 'sacred knowledge'.
In addition, priming, i.e., associable stimulation prior to the presentation of the target stimulus, has been shown to influence preattentive processing.
But the argument remains cogent.(15) The proposition that gl -- is eschewed is in line with the non-occurrence of wil --; and Itsumi might well have gone on to consider other octosyllables 'plus spondee': ch ia --, ia ch --, 2ch --, 2ia --.(16) In all of these, respectively associable with ch ia ba, ia ch ba, 2ch ba, and 2ia ba (3ia), even as gl -- and wil - - are associable with gl ba and wil ba, short penult.
One Square-minuscule liturgical book readily associable with Dunstan is now Paris, Bibliotheque nationale, MS latin 943, a combined pontifical and benedictional.(16) After Dunstan's day, the volume belonged to his discipline Wulfsige, bishop of Sherborne (991 X 993-1002), and Wulfsige's successor AEethelric (1002-1011/12): in their time additions were made at either end of the original manuscript (fos 7-154).
These include other individuals with surnames beginning in M, most notably Richard Marlborough (a surname associable with the Fyfield area), who was prior of the house from 1451 to 1457.
L' acte de langage en tant qu' <<unite de communication linguistique>> (Searle, 1969/1972: 52) est la plus petite unite monologale constituant l'intervention, le segment discursif associable a un seul contenu propositionnel (Mceschler, 1985: 81).

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