They are divided into two classes: “single-shell” and “double-shell,” and grouped into large sections called “tank farms.”
The hats have been grouped according to categories, like pink hats and blue hats, which are displayed in the kitchen.
He grouped the author “with all these young single white women” who, he said, are “overeducated”—but not necessarily intelligent!
1690s, originally an art criticism term, "assemblage of figures or objects in a painting or design," from French groupe "cluster, group" (17c.), from Italian gruppo "group, knot," perhaps ultimately from Proto-Germanic *kruppaz "round mass, lump," and related to crop. Extended to "any assemblage" by 1736. Meaning "pop music combo" is from 1958.
1718 (transitive), 1801 (intransitive), from group (n.). Related: Grouped; grouping.
An assemblage of persons or objects gathered or located together; an aggregation.
A class or collection of related objects or entities.
Two or more atoms that behave or that are regarded as behaving as a single chemical unit.
To place or arrange in a group.
To belong to or form a group.