- Connect, fasten, or put together two or more pieces.
- usage: "Can you connect the two loudspeakers"; "Tie the ropes together"; "Link arms"
- Make a logical or causal connection.
- usage: "I cannot connect these two pieces of evidence in my mind"; "colligate these facts"; "I cannot relate these events at all"
- Be or become joined or united or linked.
- usage: "The two streets connect to become a highway"; "Our paths joined"; "The travelers linked up again at the airport"
- Join by means of communication equipment.
- usage: "The telephone company finally put in lines to connect the towns in this area"
- Land on or hit solidly.
- usage: "The brick connected on her head, knocking her out"
- Join for the purpose of communication.
- usage: "Operator, could you connect me to the Raffles in Singapore"
- Be scheduled so as to provide continuing service, as in transportation.
- usage: "The local train does not connect with the Amtrak train"; "The planes don't connect and you will have to wait for four hours"
- Establish a rapport or relationship.
- usage: "The President of this university really connects with the faculty"
- Establish communication with someone.
- usage: "did you finally connect with your long-lost cousin"
- Plug into an outlet.
- usage: "Please plug in the toaster"; "Connect the TV so we can watch the football game tonight"
- Hit or play a ball successfully.
- usage: "The batter connected for a home run"
by WordNet 3.0 © 2006 by Princeton University
- (v.t.) To join or fasten together, as by something intervening; to associate; to combine; to unite or link together; to establish a bond or relation between.
- (v.i.) To join, unite or cohere; to have a close relation; as, one line of railroad connects with another; one argument connect with another.
- (v.t.) To associate (a person or thing or one's self) with another person, thing, business or affair.
by Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary