amalgamate amalgamate  /ə ˈmæl ɡə ˌmeɪt/


  1. (v) to bring or combine together or with something else
  2. (adj) joined together into a whole


  1. The Cunard and White Star lines agreed to amalgamate for the Winter months.
  2. Moscow fears that Greece and Turkey might amalgamate sections of the island directly into their two nations.
  3. The Transit Commission is charged by law to amalgamate New York's rapid transit facilities.


  • BDX Teams Again With JDRF - Analyst Blog

    Medical technology major Becton, Dickinson and Company ( BDX ) and JDRF reported that together they are hastening the creation of new offerings that amalgamate Becton's glucose monitoring
    on June 20, 2013     Source: Nasdaq


  1. "What we tried to do with the adaptation by the Wachowskis was to keep true to the ideas, the intent and the questions the graphic novel asked," McTeigue explained. "In any adaptation, you have amalgamate some characters, you have to excise...
    on Mar 17, 2006 By: James McTeigue Source: WISC

  2. Mr Blunkett, outlining his thoughts during a visit to India, said: "I think we need to debate how we can amalgamate the Terrorism Act 2000 and the 2001 terrorism legislation and deal with these delicate issues of proportionality and human rights on...
    on Feb 2, 2004 By: David Blunkett Source:

  3. "In fact, what we have done is we've guaranteed that if the shires do amalgamate voluntarily, we will maintain their funding, their financial assistance grants and their Roads to Recovery grants for a minimum of four years so there is, in fact, no...
    on May 14, 2007 By: Jim Lloyd Source: The Age

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pivotal pivotal
/ˈpɪ və təl /