convert[ verb kuh n-vurt; noun kon-vurt ]SEE DEFINITION OF convert
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR CONVERT
Much of it, apparently, he will convert into that champagne he now drinks.
Think of a slave trying to convert a free man to a slave religion.
And to think that Rachel and I wasted our time trying to convert him!
So once more, as in 1886, they--the preacher and his convert--are together.
Those who denied a Divine Redeemer were not likely to convert a world.
There is one tale which I am sure will make a convert even of you.
No attempt which has ever been made to convert them into slaves, has availed much.
He comes as a convert with a message, and laden with books of prophecy.
No convert has ever come from that town, and the town boasts that none ever shall.
This spirit is seen in all I have shown you of what happens when a convert comes.
c.1300, from Old French convertir, from Vulgar Latin *convertire, from Latin convertere "turn around, transform," from com- "together" (see com-) + vertere "to turn" (see versus). Originally in the religious sense. The Latin word is glossed in Old English by gecyrren, from cierran "to turn, return." Related: Converted; converting.