English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishunitedu‧nit‧ed /juːˈnaɪtɪd/ ●●○ adjective  1 UNITEjoined or closely connected by feelings, aims etc a united Europe The two countries were united against a common enemy.2 UNITEinvolving or done by everyone a united effort to clean up the environment3 used in the names of some football teams and companies Manchester United United Airlines
Examples from the Corpus
unitedIts circular of 12 January drawing attention to the decisions against united action taken at Southport, had been ignored.We were a pretty united and single-minded committee until the Admiral fouled things up.Primates and prelates exercised political power most effectively when they were moving in support of magnate opposition; against united barons they were impotent.The north, moreover, was not only united but united behind the king since Gloucester was pre-eminently the king's man.Nations of the world must present a united front against terrorists.Successive opinion polls in recent years have found only around 10% overall in favour of a united Ireland under present circumstances.Not all of them enjoyed full sovereignty nor were very united or coherent in structure.The Mission finished with a united service in York Minster which again was packed to capacity.
UnitedUnited noun  a word used in the names of many British football clubs Manchester United We're going to the football on Saturday -- United are playing Arsenal.