It took so long for me to connect with what I was doing, but I did have a history of eating disorders.
Howard Kurtz on what Romney needs to do to connect with the television audience.
He remains stiff, awkward, gaffe-prone, and unable to connect with the 99 percent.
“It brings you closer to the city to have this experience, and definitely made me connect with New York,” she says.
The A-CHESS app was designed to empower users and connect them to other recovered addicts and counselors.
It was impossible to connect any of these characteristics with the woman beside him.
I 'phoned the Star photographer to meet me here, but he's failed to connect.
She has learned to connect certain movements of the body with anger, others with joy, and others still with sorrow.
Can you connect a heavy wind with the date of the lost plan?
Don't you remember, Mr. Lagg told us that there was a housekeeper's residence built to connect with the main structures?
mid-15c., from Latin conectere "join together" (see connection). Displaced 16c. by connex (1540s), from Middle French connexer, from Latin *connexare, a supposed frequentative of conectere (past participle stem connex-). Connect was re-established 1670s.
A similar change took place in French, where connexer was superseded by connecter. Meaning "to establish a relationship" (with) is from 1881. Slang meaning "get in touch with" is attested by 1926, from telephone connections. Meaning "awaken meaningful emotions, establish rapport" is from 1942. Of a hit or blow, "to reach the target," from c.1920. Related: Connected; connecting; connectedness.
connect con·nect (kə-někt')
v. con·nect·ed, con·nect·ing, con·nect·s
To join or fasten together.
To become joined or united.