(used to connect grammatically coordinate words, phrases, or clauses) along or together with; as well as; in addition to; besides; also; moreover:
pens and pencils.
added to; plus:
2 and 2 are 4.
He read for an hour and went to bed.
also, at the same time:
to sleep and dream.
then again; repeatedly:
He coughed and coughed.
(used to imply different qualities in things having the same name):
There are bargains and bargains, so watch out.
(used to introduce a sentence, implying continuation) also; then:
And then it happened.
Informal. to (used between two finite verbs):
Try and do it. Call and see if she’s home yet.
(used to introduce a consequence or conditional result):
He felt sick and decided to lie down for a while. Say one more word about it and I’ll scream.
but; on the contrary:
He tried to run five miles and couldn’t. They said they were about to leave and then stayed for two more hours.
(used to connect alternatives):
He felt that he was being forced to choose between his career and his family.
(used to introduce a comment on the preceding clause):
They don’t like each other—and with good reason.
Archaic. if:
and you please.
Compare 2 .
an added condition, stipulation, detail, or particular:
He accepted the job, no ands or buts about it.
(def 5b).
and so forth, and the like; and others; et cetera:
We discussed traveling, sightseeing, and so forth.
and so on, and more things or others of a similar kind; and the like:
It was a summer filled with parties, picnics, and so on.
a Boolean operator that returns a positive result when both operands are positive.
conjunction (coordinating)
along with; in addition to: boys and girls
as a consequence: he fell down and cut his knee
afterwards: we pay the man and go through that door
preceded by good or nice. (intensifier): the sauce is good and thick
plus: two and two equals four
used to join identical words or phrases to give emphasis or indicate repetition or continuity: better and better, we ran and ran, it rained and rained
used to join two identical words or phrases to express a contrast between instances of what is named: there are jobs and jobs
(informal) used in place of to in infinitives after verbs such as try, go, and come: try and see it my way
an obsolete word for if and it please you Informal spellings an, an’, ‘n
(usually pl) an additional matter or problem: ifs, ands, or buts
Andorra (international car registration)

Old English and, ond, originally meaning “thereupon, next,” from Proto-Germanic *unda (cf. Old Saxon endi, Old Frisian anda, Middle Dutch ende, Old High German enti, German und, Old Norse enn), from PIE *en; cognate with Latin ante, Greek anti (see ante). Phrase and how as an exclamation of emphatic agreement dates from early 1900s.


The second of two items that normally go together (Lunch counter) •”Coffee and” means ”coffee and doughnuts,” ”ham and” means ”ham and eggs,” etc

(Or “conjunction”) The Boolean function which is true only if all its arguments are true. The truth table for the two argument AND function is:
A | B | A AND B –+—+——— F | F | F F | T | F T | F | F T | T | T
AND is often written as an inverted “V” in texts on logic. In the C programming language it is represented by the && (logical and) operator.
Andorra (international vehicle ID)


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    the whole of (used in referring to quantity, extent, or duration): all the cake; all the way; all year. the whole number of (used in referring to individuals or particulars, taken collectively): all students. the greatest possible (used in referring to quality or degree): with all due respect; with all speed. every: all kinds; all […]

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  • And change

    and change noun phrase An additional smaller amount: It happened an hour and change before midnight/ That’ll run the taxpayers $6 billion and change [fr dollars plus change, ”coins”]

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