adjunct

.n
1. attachment, appendage, appurtenance, appurtenant, ancilla, appanage; annex, annexation, Rare. annexment, addition, extension, expansion, enlargement, augmentation, ell, wing.
2. supplement, supplementation, superaddition; appendix, addendum, codicil, Law. allonge; epilogue, postscript, p.s., P.S., subjoinder, subjunction, endpiece, tailpiece, suffix, postfix, tag; subsidiary, subdivision, branch, division, section, arm, part; complement, completer, accessory, accompaniment, concomitant, corollary, pendant, Astron. comes.
3. auxiliary, assistant, aide, helper, coadjutor, coad-jutress, supplementary, appendant; affiliate, associate, fellow, sidekick; attendant, squire, equerry, courtier, gillie, page, footboy; attache, aide-de-camp, Mil. orderly, Obs. waiter; subordinate, underling, small fry, Inf. small potatoes; servant, servitor, vassal, liegeman, Hist. retainer, All Contemptuous. flunky, lackey, satellite, slave, Sl. stooge.
adj
4. subordinate, subsidiary, secondary, background, inferior, low-level, unimportant, unprivileged; appended, appendant, adjunctive, annexed, added; attached, allied, coalesced, coalescent, associate, associated, affiliate, affiliated.

A Note on the Style of the synonym finder. 2014.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • adjunct — ADJÚNCT, Ă, adjuncţi, te, adj. Care face parte din conducerea unei instituţii, a unei întreprinderi sau a unui serviciu din cuprinsul acestora, având funcţia imediat subordonată titularului. ♢ (Substantivat) Adjunctul directorului. – Din germ.… …   Dicționar Român

  • Adjunct — Ad junct , a. [L. adjunctus, p. p. of adjungere. See {Adjoin}.] Conjoined; attending; consequent. [1913 Webster] Though that my death were adjunct to my act. Shak. [1913 Webster] {Adjunct notes} (Mus.), short notes between those essential to the… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Adjunct — Ad junct , n. 1. Something joined or added to another thing, but not essentially a part of it. [1913 Webster] Learning is but an adjunct to our self. Shak. [1913 Webster] 2. A person joined to another in some duty or service; a colleague; an… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adjunct — UK US /ˈædʒʌŋkt/ noun [C] FORMAL ► something that is added or connected to a larger or more important thing: an adjunct to sth »Green, socially conscious concepts are not an adjunct to its main business, but a philosophy that works its way into… …   Financial and business terms

  • adjunct — I adjective accessory, addendum, additament, addition, appanage, appendage, augmentation, auxiliary, branch, complement, component, corollary, extension, subordinate part, supplement foreign phrases: Sublato principali, tollitur adjunctum. By the …   Law dictionary

  • adjunct — [a′juŋkt΄] n. [< L adjunctus, pp. of adjungere, ADJOIN] 1. a thing added to something else, but secondary or not essential to it 2. a) a person connected with another as a helper or subordinate associate b) an adjunct teacher, professor, etc.… …   English World dictionary

  • Adjunct — (v. lat.), 1) Gehülfe eines Beamten; 2) bes. den geistlichen Ephoren u. Inspectoren beigegebener Amtsgehülfe; daher Adjunctur, Stelle eines Adjuncten, u. Adjungiren, beigeben, zuordnen; bes. als Amtsgehülfen beigeben. Adjuncta, nicht zum Wesen… …   Pierer's Universal-Lexikon

  • Adjunct — Adjunct, Amtsgehilfe …   Herders Conversations-Lexikon

  • adjunct — n *appendage, appurtenance, accessory Analogous words: *addition, accretion: appanage (see RIGHT): attachment, affix, fixture (see corresponding verbs at FASTEN) …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • adjunct — [n] addition; help accessory, addendum, appendage, appendix, appurtenance, associate, auxiliary, complement, detail, partner, subordinate, supplement; concepts 484,835 Ant. detriment, lessening, subtraction …   New thesaurus

  • adjunct — ► NOUN 1) an additional and supplementary part. 2) Grammar a word or phrase in a sentence other than the verb or predicate. ► ADJECTIVE ▪ connected in an auxiliary way. DERIVATIVES adjunctive adjective. ORIGIN from Latin adjungere adjoin …   English terms dictionary

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