From King Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Grammar
conjunctioncon‧junc‧tion /kənˈdʒʌŋkʃən/ ●○○ noun 1 in conjunction with somebody/something2 [countable]CHANCE/BY CHANCE a combination of different things that have come together by chanceconjunction of a happy conjunction of events3 SLG[countable] technical a word such as ‘and’, ‘but’, or ‘because’ which joins parts of a sentence
Examples from the Corpus
conjunctionIt was a conjunction of two people at once unlikely and yet inevitable.But the grammarian is tongue-tied without his labels: noun, adjective, verb, adverb, conjunction, pronoun.Now we have the most attractive conjunction of home prices, incomes and interest rates since 1977.Today they are out doing an excavation, looking for whatever is down there in conjunction with their theme on dinosaurs.Not to be used in conjunction with any other offer.But the major inflationary impetus was provided by the conjunction of two factors.What my father felt about this conjunction I can only guess.