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# adjoin

### Searching in Crosswords ...

The answer **ADJOIN ** has **84**
possible clue(s) in existing crosswords.

### Searching in Word Games ...

The word **
ADJOIN ** is
**VALID** in some board games.
Check ADJOIN in word games
in Scrabble, Words With Friends, see scores, anagrams etc.

### Searching in Dictionaries ...

## Definitions of adjoin in various dictionaries:

**verb** -
lie ** adj **acent to another or share a boundary

**verb** -
be in direct physical contact with

**verb** -
attach or add

*more*

### Word Research / Anagrams and more ...

Keep reading for additional results and analysis below.

Possible Crossword Clues |
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Be a neighbor to |

Append |

Touch |

Border on |

Abut on |

Juxtapose |

Neighbor |

I'd get Joan to be next this |

Lie next to |

Next thing it''s for one discjockey to get nothing in this |

Possible Dictionary Clues |
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be next to and joined with (a building, room, or piece of land). |

to be very near, next to, or touching: |

Be next to and joined with (a building, room, or piece of land) |

To be next to be contiguous to: property that adjoins ours. |

To attach: "I do adjoin a copy of the letter that I have received ( John Fowles). |

To be contiguous. |

attach or add |

be in direct physical contact with make contact |

lie adjacent to another or share a boundary |

Adjoin might refer to |
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In mathematics, specifically category theory, adjunction is a relationship that two functors may have. Two functors that stand in this relationship are known as Adjoint functors, one being the left adjoint and the other the right adjoint. Pairs of adjoint functors are ubiquitous in mathematics and often arise from constructions of "optimal solutions" to certain problems (i.e., constructions of objects having a certain universal property), such as the construction of a free group on a set in algebra, or the construction of the Stone-Čech compactification of a topological space in topology. * By definition, an adjunction between categories C and D is a pair of functors (assumed to be covariant)* * * * F * : * * * D * * * → * * * C * * * * * {\displaystyle F:{\mathcal {D}}\rightarrow {\mathcal {C}}} * and * * * * G * : * * * C * * * → * * * D * * * * * {\displaystyle G:{\mathcal {C}}\rightarrow {\mathcal {D}}} * and, for all objects X in C and Y in D a bijection between the respective morphism sets * * * * * * * h * o * m * * * * C * * * * ( * F * Y * , * X * ) * ≅ * * * h * o * m * * * * D * * * * ( * Y * , * G * X * ) * * * {\displaystyle \mathrm {hom} _{\mathcal {C}}(FY,X)\cong \mathrm {hom} _{\mathcal {D}}(Y,GX)} * such that this family of bijections is natural in X and Y. The functor F is called a left adjoint functor or left adjoint to G , while G is called a right adjoint functor or right adjoint to F . * An adjunction between categories C and D is somewhat akin to a "weak form" of an equivalence between C and D, and indeed every equivalence is an adjunction. In many situations, an adjunction can be "upgraded" to an equivalence, by a suitable natural modification of the involved categories and functors. |