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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishsynergysyn‧er‧gy /ˈsɪnədʒi $ -ər-/ noun [uncountable]  technicalENERGETIC the additional effectiveness when two or more companies or people combine and work together
Examples from the Corpus
synergyThe benefits of cost savings, greater efficiency and synergy are being realised.Other conglomerates, particularly those looking for synergy, should be depressed by their mentor's plight.And I saw the tragic consequences to other flights and individuals when one element or another of that important synergy broke down.On past experience it seldom brings high added reward unless the benefits of synergy are there.The third level is one of interdependence and mutual growth and development, of synergy.Margetts is sure that the scientific and technological synergy that has been developed is real and extremely valuable.If they stopped to think about it, they were living examples of the synergy of multiculturalism.
From Longman Business Dictionarysynergysyn‧er‧gy /ˈsɪnədʒi-ər-/ noun (plural synergies) [countable, uncountable] additional advantages, profits etc that are produced by two people or organizations combining their ideas and RESOURCEs (=means to achieve their aims)The new group has problems with achieving the desired synergy among its varied operations.The companies could benefit from cost savings, as well as synergies from combining their manufacturing activities.synergistic adjectiveMore and more companies, customers, suppliers, and competitors recognise the need to build synergistic relationships.
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