conjunctly

conjunct

[adj. kuhn-juhngkt, kon-juhngkt; n. kon-juhngkt]
adjective
1.
bound in close association; conjoined; combined; united: conjunct ideas; conjunct influences.
2.
formed by conjunction.
3.
Grammar.
a.
occurring only in combination with an immediately preceding or following form of a particular class, and constituting with this form a single phonetic unit, as 'll in English he'll, and n't in isn't.
b.
(of a pronoun) having enclitic or proclitic form and occurring with a verb, as French me, le, se.
c.
pertaining to a word so characterized.
4.
Music. progressing melodically by intervals of a second: conjunct motion of an ascending scale.
noun
5.
Logic. either of the propositions in a conjunction.
6.
Grammar. a conjunctive adverb.

Origin:
1425–75; late Middle English (past participle) < Latin conjunctus joined, connected (past participle of conjungere to join together), equivalent to con- con- + junc- (variant stem of jungere to join) + -tus past participle suffix

conjunctly, adverb
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World English Dictionary
conjunct (kənˈdʒʌŋkt, ˈkɒndʒʌŋkt)
 
adj
1.  joined; united
2.  music relating to or denoting two adjacent degrees of a scale
 
n
3.  logic one of the propositions or formulas in a conjunction
 
[C15: from Latin conjunctus, from conjugere to unite; see conjoin]
 
con'junctly
 
adv

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

conjunct
mid-15c., from L. conjunctus, pp. of conjugare (see conjugal). A doublet of conjoint.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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