A particle which expresses the connection of connection or addition it really is regularly conjoin a word with a word a clause with a clause or a sentence with a sentence
- A particle which expresses the connection of connection or addition. Its regularly conjoin a term with a term, a clause with a clause, or a phrase with a sentence.
- so that you can; -- made use of as opposed to the infinitival to, particularly after take to, come, get.
- its often, in old songs, only expletive.
- If; though. See An, conj.
conj. this small term is essential in law, especially when versus otherwise. Mostly it determines if a person or both owners must sign papers. Example: when a car enrollment checks out your name is actually for Barney and Sarah Oldfield, after that both must sign off upon sale, however if it says "or" then one will have to sign; if Barney dies then subject is automatically in Sarah's name if it checks out "or," yet not if it checks out "and."
n operater that locates files if it offers all the words specified in search. Relate to maybe not and or.
Old English and, ond, originally indicating "thereupon, after that," from Proto-Germanic *unda (cognates: Old Saxon endi, Old Frisian anda, Middle Dutch ende, Old tall German enti, German und, Old Norse enn), from PIE *en; cognate with Latin ante, Greek anti (see ante). Phrase and just how as an exclamation of emphatic agreement dates from very early 1900s.
The declaration A & B is true if both A is real B is true. Otherwise the declaration is untrue.
(conj.) A particle which conveys the connection of connection or inclusion. Its familiar with conjoin a word with a word, a clause with a clause, or a sentence with a sentence.
- (conj.) To; -- used instead of the infinitival to, specifically after attempt, come, get.
- (conj.) Its occasionally, in old songs, a mere expletive.
Until we talk to these people, we won't know who was off on his own enough to have an opportunity and who has an alibi.