From “Figures Of Speech Used In The Bible”,  by E. W. Bullinger

Synezeugmenon or, JOINT-YOKE.

Syn’-e-zeug -men-on, i.e., yoked together with, or yoked connectedly, from σύν
(sun or syn), together with, and ζεγνυμι, to yoke.

This name is given to the Zeugma when the verb is joined to more than two clauses, each of which would require its own proper verb in order to complete the sense. *

By the Latins it was called ADJUNCTUM, i.e., joined together. * On the other hand, when in a succession of clauses each subject has its own proper verb, expressed instead of being understood, then it is called HYPOZEUXIS (Hy’-po-zeux’-is), i.e., sub-connection with. See Psa. 145:5-7, 1 Cor. 13:8. Where several members,
which at first form one sentence, are unyoked and separated into two or more clauses, the figure is called DIEZEUGMENON, (Di’-e-zeug’-men-on), i.e., yoked-through, from διά (dia), through. This was called by the Latins DISJUNCTIO
See under Prosapodosis.