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From Middle English concluden, borrowed from Latin conclūdere (“to shut up, close, end”), present active infinitive of conclūdō, from con- + claudō, from Proto-Italic *klaudō, from Proto-Indo-European *kleh₂u- (“key, hook, nail”).
- IPA(key): /kən.ˈkluːd/
conclude (third-person singular simple present concludes, present participle concluding, simple past and past participle concluded)
- (intransitive) To end; to come to an end.
- The story concluded with a moral.
- (transitive) To bring to an end; to close; to finish.
- (transitive) To bring about as a result; to effect; to make.
- to conclude a bargain
- (transitive) To come to a conclusion, to a final decision.
- From the evidence, I conclude that this man was murdered.
- (obsolete) To make a final determination or judgment concerning; to judge; to decide.
- To shut off; to restrain; to limit; to estop; to bar; generally in the passive.
- The defendant is concluded by his own plea.
- A judgment concludes the introduction of further evidence.
- (obsolete) To shut up; to enclose.
- (obsolete) To include; to comprehend; to shut up together; to embrace; to confine.
- (logic) to deduce, to infer (develop a causal relation)