Definition of Coacting

1. Verb. (present participle of coact) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Coacting

1. coact [v] - See also: coact

Coacting Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Coacting

coachroofs
coachsmith
coachsmiths
coachspeak
coachwhip
coachwhip snake
coachwhipping
coachwhips
coachwoman
coachwomen
coachwork
coachworks
coachy
coact
coacted
coacting (current term)
coaction
coactions
coactivate
coactivated
coactivates
coactivating
coactivation
coactivations
coactivator
coactivators
coactive
coactively
coactivities
coactivity

Literary usage of Coacting

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Patent Essentials for the Executive, Engineer, Lawyer and Inventor: A by John Franklin Robb, George Prescott Tucker, Louis William Maxson, Edwin Clark Reynolds, Loren Alonzo Sadler, Edward Collins (1922)
"... materials operated on thereby, coacting instrumentalities between the signal and the charging mechanism for controlling the signal from said mechanism, ..."

2. Supreme Court Reporter by Robert Desty, United States Supreme Court, West Publishing Company (1907)
"As clearly shown in the drawings this external casing or frame is provided with a vertically disposed sight opening through which the coacting mechanism ia ..."

3. United States Supreme Court Reports by Lawyers Co-operative Publishing Company, United States Supreme Court (1911)
"And it is insisted that this results because the tire is a new and patentable combination of parts, coacting in the manner of a true combination to produce ..."

4. Transactions of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers by American Institute of Electrical Engineers (1914)
"... times the sum of the pulls, due to the flux in the air gap and to the flux in the plunger coacting with the magnetizing force, become at a maximum. ..."

5. Report of the Annual Meeting (1862)
"... the appearance of pure quartzose sea-sand that had become agglutinated by heat and pressure coacting with some slight admixture of the nature of a flux. ..."

6. The Congregationalism of the Last Three Hundred Years, as Seen in Its by Henry Martyn Dexter, Andover Theological Seminary (1880)
"The only remaining members coacting as a party against the general drift of discussion and decision, were Selden, Whitelock, and St. John among the lay ..."

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