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Combine Com*bine", v. i. 1. To form a union; to agree; to coalesce; to confederate. You with your foes combine, And seem your own destruction to design --Dryden. So sweet did harp and voice combine. --Sir W. Scott. 2. To unite by affinity or natural attraction; as, two substances, which will not combine of themselves, may be made to combine by the intervention of a third. 3. (Card Playing) In the game of casino, to play a card which will take two or more cards whose aggregate number of pips equals those of the card played. Combining weight (Chem.), that proportional weight, usually referred to hydrogen as a standard, and for each element fixed and exact, by which an element unites with another to form a distinct compound. The combining weights either are identical with, or are multiples or submultiples of, the atomic weight. See Atomic weight, under Atomic, a., Combine Com*bine", v. t. [imp. & p. p. Combined; p. pr. & vb. n. Combining.] [LL. combinare, combinatum; L. com- + binus, pl. bini, two and two, double: cf. F. combiner. See Binary.] 1. To unite or join; to link closely together; to bring into harmonious union; to cause or unite so as to form a homogeneous substance, as by chemical union. So fitly them in pairs thou hast combined. --Milton. Friendship is the cement which really combines mankind. --Dr. H. More. And all combined, save what thou must combine By holy marriage. --Shak. Earthly sounds, though sweet and well combined. --Cowper. 2. To bind; to hold by a moral tie. [Obs.] I am combined by a sacred vow. --Shak.