1. In or into a single group, mass, or place: We gather together.
2. In or into contact: The cars crashed together. She mixed the chemicals together.
a. In association with or in relationship to one another; mutually or reciprocally: getting along together.
b. By joint or cooperative effort: We ironed the entire load of clothes together.
4. Regarded collectively; in total: She is worth more than all of us together. Considered together, the proposals made little sense.
5. In or into a unified structure or arrangement: put the food processor together.
6. Simultaneously: The bells rang out together.
7. In harmony or accord: We stand together on this issue.
8. Informal Into an effective, coherent condition: Get yourself together.
1. Emotionally stable and effective in performance: Shes really together.
2. In tune with what is going on; hip.
get/putit all togetherSlang
To unify and harmonize ones resources so as to perform with maximal effectiveness.
[Middle English, from Old English tg?dere; see ghedh- in Indo-European roots.]
Usage Note: Together with is often used following the subject of a sentence or clause to introduce an addition. The addition, however, does not alter the number of the verb, which is governed by the subject: The king (singular), together with two aides, is expected soon. The same is true of along with, besides, and in addition to. See Usage Notes at besides, like2.
together /tgr/ adv.1 as a group: We went together to the party.2 (to join) in a group: We joined together into a trade association.3 (to join) as a unit or assembly, etc.: Carpenters nail pieces of wood together.4 in unison: The senators in each party voted together along party lines.5infrml.fig.to get it or ones act together: to organize oneself to act effectively: He finally got his act together and graduated from college.6infrml.fig.to have it together: to be well organized, effective (a person): He has it together and is doing well in business.-n. [U] togetherness.