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concur

con·cur / kənˈkər/ • v. (-curred , -cur·ring ) [intr.] 1. be of the same opinion; agree: the authors concurred with the majority. ∎  (concur with) agree with (a decision, opinion, or finding): we strongly concur with this recommendation. 2. happen or occur at the same time; coincide: in tests, cytogenetic determination has been found to concur with enzymatic determination. DERIVATIVES: con·cur·rence / -ˈkərəns/ n. con·cur·ren·cy / -ˈkərənsē/ n.

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Concur

CONCUR

To agree; coincide; act together. To concur is to evidence consent in an affirmative or concrete manner as opposed to merely acquiescing or silently submitting to a decision.

In appellate court practice, a judge may file a concurring opinion, which expresses accord with the conclusions of the majority opinion filed in the same lawsuit but at the same time separately states the judge's reason for reaching the same conclusions.

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concur

concur †collide, converge XV; fall together, coincide; agree in action or opinion XV. — L. concurrere, f. CON- + currere run.
So concurrent XIV, concurrence XV.

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concur

concur •à deux, agent provocateur, astir, auteur, aver, bestir, blur, bon viveur, burr, Chandigarh, coiffeur, concur, confer, connoisseur, cordon-bleu, cri de cœur, cur, danseur, Darfur, defer, demur, de rigueur, deter, entrepreneur, er, err, farceur, faute de mieux, fir, flâneur, Fleur, force majeure, fur, hauteur, her, infer, inter, jongleur, Kerr, littérateur, longueur, masseur, Monseigneur, monsieur, Montesquieu, Montreux, murre, myrrh, occur, pas de deux, Pasteur, per, pisteur, poseur, pot-au-feu, prefer, prie-dieu, pudeur, purr, raconteur, rapporteur, refer, répétiteur, restaurateur, saboteur, sabreur, seigneur, Sher, shirr, sir, skirr, slur, souteneur, spur, stir, tant mieux, transfer, Ur, vieux jeu, voyageur, voyeur, were, whirr

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