Word family noun unification verb unify
From King Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Government
unifyu‧ni‧fy /ˈjuːnɪfaɪ/ ●○○ AWL verb (unified, unifying, unifies) [intransitive, transitive]PGUNITE if you unify two or more parts or things, or if they unify, they are combined to make a single unit SYN unite OPP divideunification Strong support for the war has unified the nation. His music unifies traditional and modern themes.
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Examples from the Corpus
unifyBut when change was in focus, the issue became the unifying and dividing forces which applied to the entire cosmos.When played like this, it seems a unified emotional journey.The dream of the unified global village has given way to the reality of global fragmentation and diversity.A unifying influence Of course, while the money comes in handy, brands can have another important function for regions.Music serves to identify and unify members of the group, as well as to entertain.Incongruities prohibit constructing a unified picture of anything we could call Orphism.They and their party are more constant and more unified than they sometimes like to think they are.Albert Einstein spent the last 50 years of his life unsuccessfully trying to unify the theories of electromagnetism and gravity.
Origin unify (1500-1600) Late Latin unificare, from Latin uni- + -ficare -fy