to bring together or gather into one place, company, body, or whole.
to put or fit together; put together the parts of:
to assemble information for a report; to assemble a toy from a kit.
Computers. (def 4).
to come together; gather; meet:
We assembled in the auditorium.
a jump in which the dancer throws one leg up, springs off the other, and lands with both feet together.
In what upside-down town is the right to freedom of the press—and the right to assemble—considered a technicality?
I Was Arrested at Occupy Bronx—for Writing About It Carla Murphy December 9, 2011
To assemble taco place escabeche, fish and tartar sauce in a tortilla and garnish with cilantro and lime.
Cinco de Mayo Recipes: Tacos for One and All May 3, 2012
He would have another opportunity to work with high-quality professional chefs and assemble a team of top sommeliers.
World’s Most Extravagant BYOB Sophie Menin February 6, 2011
What, exactly, is that Baz-ness that causes film fans to assemble at battle lines?
‘Great Gatsby’ Reviewers Divided: Is Baz Luhrmann a Good Director? Kevin Fallon May 8, 2013
That technique allows scientists to assemble genomes from scratch.
Synthetic DNA: The New Drug Makers? Elizabeth Lopatto May 17, 2014
We want all the people to assemble in the bowery at ten o’clock tomorrow.
Memoirs of John R. Young John Young
You will order all mayors of towns to assemble in Rome to complete the preparations.
The Eternal City Hall Caine
The pieces necessary to assemble the hull are shown in Fig. 58.
Boys’ Book of Model Boats Raymond Francis Yates
Neither the place, the time, nor the day when they assemble is fixed.
The Phantom World Augustin Calmet
The next evening, at dusk, the crowd began again to assemble in front of the chapel.
The Great Riots of New York 1712 to 1873 J.T. Headley
to come or bring together; collect or congregate
to fit or join together (the parts of something, such as a machine): to assemble the parts of a kit
to run (a computer program) that converts a set of symbolic data, usually in the form of specific single-step instructions, into machine language
(ballet) a sideways leap in which the feet come together in the air in preparation for landing
earlly 14c., transitive and intransitive, from Old French assembler “come together, join, unite; gather” (11c.), from Latin assimulare “to make like, liken, compare; copy, imitate; feign, pretend,” later “to gather together,” from ad- “to” (see ad-) + simulare “to make like” (see simulation). In Middle English and in Old French it also was a euphemism for “to couple sexually.” Meaning “to put parts together” in manufacturing is from 1852. Related: Assembled; assembling. Assemble together is redundant.
noting an artificial gem formed of two or more parts, as a doublet or triplet, at least one of which is a true gemstone. to bring together or gather into one place, company, body, or whole. to put or fit together; put together the parts of: to assemble information for a report; to assemble a […]
a person or thing that assembles. Computers. Also called assembly routine. a language processor that translates symbolic into equivalent machine language. . Historical Examples He was evidently no maker of clocks as “bits o’ mechanism,” or an assembler of parts. Chats on Old Clocks Arthur Hayden The clockmaker, and even then there is something personal […]
to bring together or gather into one place, company, body, or whole. to put or fit together; put together the parts of: to assemble information for a report; to assemble a toy from a kit. Computers. (def 4). to come together; gather; meet: We assembled in the auditorium. a jump in which the dancer throws […]
an assembling or coming together of a number of persons, usually for a particular purpose: The principal will speak to all the students at Friday’s assembly. a group of persons gathered together, usually for a particular purpose, whether religious, political, educational, or social. (often initial capital letter) Government. a legislative body, especially the lower house […]
- Assemblies of god
the largest American Pentecostal denomination, formed in 1914 by the merger of various Pentecostal churches and marked by faith healing and speaking in tongues. A charismatic Protestant denomination with about two million members in the United States.