I saw vivid pictures of organ systems neatly packed into organisms to meet their function.
We meet Shauna, who is involved in a two-decade-long affair with her landscaper.
I meet RP at the venerable Grill Room, where I had countless business lunches as a high-flying magazine editor.
I ask when I first meet Ware in the parking lot of a Walmart in San Leandro, California.
Those that do survive, or are lucky enough to have escaped infection, meet a shadowy future.
Happy to meet you again, Mr. Carew; I trust you don't forget me.'
She took up a little package she had brought with her and went out to meet him.
The day it is over I will meet you under any condition you choose to name.
When absent for a week, I knew to a few minutes when we should meet again.
He was approaching Aminta, who, when she saw him, hurried to meet him.
Old English metan "to find, find out; fall in with, encounter; obtain," from Proto-Germanic *motjan (cf. Old Norse mæta, Old Frisian meta, Old Saxon motian "to meet," Gothic gamotijan), from PIE root *mod- "to meet, assemble." Related to Old English gemot "meeting." Meaning "to assemble" is from 1520s. Of things, "to come into contact," c.1300. Related: Met; meeting. To meet (someone) halfway in the figurative sense is from 1620s.
"proper, fitting," Old English gemæte, Anglian *gemete, "suitable, having the same dimensions," from Proto-Germanic *ga-mætijaz (cf. Old Norse mætr, Old High German gimagi, German gemäß "suitable"), from collective prefix *ga- + PIE *med- "to measure" (see medical (adj.)). The basic formation is thus the same as that of commensurate.
1831 in the sporting sense, originally of gatherings for hunting, from meet (v.).