10 letter words ending in ate

Abalienate (v. t.) To transfer the title of from one to another; to alienate.

Abalienate (v. t.) To estrange; to withdraw.

Abalienate (v. t.) To cause alienation of (mind).

Abbreviate (v. t.) To make briefer; to shorten; to abridge; to reduce by contraction or omission, especially of words written or spoken.

Abbreviate (v. t.) To reduce to lower terms, as a fraction.

Abbreviate (a.) Abbreviated; abridged; shortened.

Abbreviate (a.) Having one part relatively shorter than another or than the ordinary type.

Abbreviate (n.) An abridgment.

Aberuncate (v. t.) To weed out.

Abirritate (v. t.) To diminish the sensibility of; to debilitate.

Abjudicate (v. t.) To reject by judicial sentence; also, to abjudge.

Ablaqueate (v. t.) To lay bare, as the roots of a tree.

Absinthate (n.) A combination of absinthic acid with a base or positive radical.

Accelerate (v. t.) To cause to move faster; to quicken the motion of; to add to the speed of; -- opposed to retard.

Accelerate (v. t.) To quicken the natural or ordinary progression or process of; as, to accelerate the growth of a plant, the increase of wealth, etc.

Accelerate (v. t.) To hasten, as the occurence of an event; as, to accelerate our departure.

Accentuate (v. t.) To pronounce with an accent or with accents.

Accentuate (v. t.) To bring out distinctly; to make prominent; to emphasize.

Accentuate (v. t.) To mark with the written accent.

Accumulate (v. t.) To heap up in a mass; to pile up; to collect or bring together; to amass; as, to accumulate a sum of money.

Accumulate (v. i.) To grow or increase in quantity or number; to increase greatly.

Accumulate (a.) Collected; accumulated.

Aculeolate (a.) Having small prickles or sharp points.

Addle-pate (n.) A foolish or dull-witted fellow.

Adjudicate (v. t.) To adjudge; to try and determine, as a court; to settle by judicial decree.

Adjudicate (v. i.) To come to a judicial decision; as, the court adjudicated upon the case.

Adulterate (v. t.) To defile by adultery.

Adulterate (v. t.) To corrupt, debase, or make impure by an admixture of a foreign or a baser substance; as, to adulterate food, drink, drugs, coin, etc.

Adulterate (v. i.) To commit adultery.

Adulterate (a.) Tainted with adultery.

Adulterate (a.) Debased by the admixture of a foreign substance; adulterated; spurious.

Agnominate (v. t.) To name.

Albuminate (n.) A substance produced by the action of an alkali upon albumin, and resembling casein in its properties; also, a compound formed by the union of albumin with another substance.

Alcoholate (n.) A crystallizable compound of a salt with alcohol, in which the latter plays a part analogous to that of water of crystallization.

Alkalizate (a.) Alka

Alkalizate (v. t.) To alkalizate.

Alliterate (v. t.) To employ or place so as to make alliteration.

Alliterate (v. i.) To compose alliteratively; also, to constitute alliteration.

Alloxanate (n.) A combination of alloxanic acid and a base or base or positive radical.

Amalgamate (v. t.) To compound or mix, as quicksilver, with another metal; to unite, combine, or alloy with mercury.

Amalgamate (v. t.) To mix, so as to make a uniform compound; to unite or combine; as, to amalgamate two races; to amalgamate one race with another.

Amalgamate (v. i.) To unite in an amalgam; to blend with another metal, as quicksilver.

Amalgamate (v. i.) To coalesce, as a result of growth; to combine into a uniform whole; to blend; as, two organs or parts amalgamate.

Amalgamate (a.) Alt. of Amalgamated

Ameliorate (v. t.) To make better; to improve; to meliorate.

Ameliorate (v. i.) To grow better; to meliorate; as, wine ameliorates by age.

Amygdalate (a.) Pertaining to, resembling, or made of, almonds.

Amygdalate (n.) An emulsion made of almonds; milk of almonds.

Amygdalate (n.) A salt amygdalic acid.

Annihilate (v. t.) To reduce to nothing or nonexistence; to destroy the existence of; to cause to cease to be.

Annihilate (v. t.) To destroy the form or peculiar distinctive properties of, so that the specific thing no longer exists; as, to annihilate a forest by cutting down the trees.

Annihilate (v. t.) To destroy or eradicate, as a property or attribute of a thing; to make of no effect; to destroy the force, etc., of; as, to annihilate an argument, law, rights, goodness.

Annihilate (a.) Annihilated.

Annominate (v. t.) To name.

Annumerate (v. t.) To add on; to count in.

Annunciate (v. t.) To announce.

Annunciate (p. p. & a.) Foretold; preannounced.

Anticipate (v. t.) To be before in doing; to do or take before another; to preclude or prevent by prior action.

Anticipate (v. t.) To take up or introduce beforehand, or before the proper or normal time; to cause to occur earlier or prematurely; as, the advocate has anticipated a part of his argument.

Anticipate (v. t.) To foresee (a wish, command, etc.) and do beforehand that which will be desired.

Anticipate (v. t.) To foretaste or foresee; to have a previous view or impression of; as, to anticipate the pleasures of a visit; to anticipate the evils of life.

Antimonate (n.) A compound of antimonic acid with a base or basic radical.

Apostemate (v. i.) To form an abscess; to swell and fill with pus.

Apostolate (n.) The dignity, office, or mission, of an apostle; apostleship.

Apostolate (n.) The dignity or office of the pope, as the holder of the apostolic see.

Appreciate (v. t.) To set a price or value on; to estimate justly; to value.

Appreciate (v. t.) To raise the value of; to increase the market price of; -- opposed to depreciate.

Appreciate (v. t.) To be sensible of; to distinguish.

Appreciate (v. i.) To rise in value. [See note under Rise, v. i.]

Archontate (n.) An archon's term of office.

Aristulate (a.) Having a short beard or awn.

Arsenicate (v. t.) To combine with arsenic; to treat or impregnate with arsenic.

Articulate (a.) Expressed in articles or in separate items or particulars.

Articulate (a.) Jointed; formed with joints; consisting of segments united by joints; as, articulate animals or plants.

Articulate (a.) Distinctly uttered; spoken so as to be intelligible; characterized by division into words and syllables; as, articulate speech, sounds, words.

Articulate (n.) An animal of the subkingdom Articulata.

Articulate (v. i.) To utter articulate sounds; to utter the elementary sounds of a language; to enunciate; to speak distinctly.

Articulate (v. i.) To treat or make terms.

Articulate (v. i.) To join or be connected by articulation.

Articulate (v. t.) To joint; to unite by means of a joint; to put together with joints or at the joints.

Articulate (v. t.) To draw up or write in separate articles; to particularize; to specify.

Articulate (v. t.) To form, as the elementary sounds; to utter in distinct syllables or words; to enunciate; as, to articulate letters or language.

Articulate (v. t.) To express distinctly; to give utterance to.

Asiphonate (a.) Destitute of a siphon or breathing tube; -- said of many bivalve shells.

Asiphonate (n.) An asiphonate mollusk.

Asphyxiate (v. t.) To bring to a state of asphyxia; to suffocate. [Used commonly in the past pple.]

Asseverate (v. t.) To affirm or aver positively, or with solemnity.

Assibilate (v. t.) To make sibilant; to change to a sibilant.

Assimilate (v. t.) To bring to a likeness or to conformity; to cause a resemblance between.

Assimilate (v. t.) To liken; to compa/e.

Assimilate (v. t.) To appropriate and transform or incorporate into the substance of the assimilating body; to absorb or appropriate, as nourishment; as, food is assimilated and converted into organic tissue.

Assimilate (v. i.) To become similar or like something else.

Assimilate (v. i.) To change and appropriate nourishment so as to make it a part of the substance of the assimilating body.

Assimilate (v. i.) To be converted into the substance of the assimilating body; to become incorporated; as, some kinds of food assimilate more readily than others.

Assimulate (v. t.) To feign; to counterfeit; to simulate; to resemble.

Assimulate (v. t.) To assimilate.

Astipulate (v. i.) To assent.

Attaminate (v. t.) To corrupt; to defile; to contaminate.

Auriculate (a.) Alt. of Auriculated

Auscultate (v. i. & t.) To practice auscultation; to examine by auscultation.

Found 100 occurrences.

Balbutiate (v. i.) Alt. of Balbucinate

Barbellate (a.) Having short, stiff hairs, often barbed at the point.

Biangulate (a.) Alt. of Biangulated

Bicarinate (a.) Having two keel-like projections, as the upper palea of grasses.

Bichromate (n.) A salt containing two parts of chromic acid to one of the other ingredients; as, potassium bichromate; -- called also dichromate.

Bidigitate (a.) Having two fingers or fingerlike projections.

Bigeminate (a.) Having a forked petiole, and a pair of leaflets at the end of each division; biconjugate; twice paired; -- said of a decompound leaf.

Bilaminate (a.) Formed of, or having, two laminae, or thin plates.

Bimaculate (a.) Having, or marked with, two spots.

Binoculate (a.) Having two eyes.

Binoxalate (n.) A salt having two equivalents of oxalic acid to one of the base; an acid oxalate.

Binucleate (a.) Having two nuclei; as, binucleate cells.

Biocellate (a.) Having two ocelli (eyelike spots); -- said of a wing, etc.

Bipunctate (a.) Having two punctures, or spots.

Biquadrate (n.) The fourth power, or the square of the square. Thus 4x4=16, the square of 4, and 16x16=256, the biquadrate of 4.

Birostrate (a.) Alt. of Birostrated

Bisilicate (n.) A salt of metasilicic acid; -- so called because the ratio of the oxygen of the silica to the oxygen of the base is as two to one. The bisilicates include many of the most common and important minerals.

Bisulphate (n.) A sulphate in which but half the hydrogen of the acid is replaced by a positive element or radical, thus making the proportion of the acid to the positive or basic portion twice what it is in the normal sulphates; an acid sulphate.

Bitartrate (n.) A salt of tartaric acid in which the base replaces but half the acid hydrogen; an acid tartrate, as cream of tartar.

Bituminate (v. t.) To treat or impregnate with bitumen; to cement with bitumen.

Branchiate (a.) Furnished with branchiae; as, branchiate segments.

Cacuminate (v. i.) To make sharp or pointed.

Calceolate (a.) Slipper-ahaped. See Calceiform.

Calcitrate (v. i. & i.) To kick.

Caliculate (a.) Relating to, or resembling, a cup; also improperly used for calycular, calyculate.

Calumniate (v. t.) To accuse falsely and maliciously of a crime or offense, or of something disreputable; to slander; to libel.

Calumniate (v. i.) To propagate evil reports with a design to injure the reputation of another; to make purposely false charges of some offense or crime.

Calyculate (a.) Alt. of Calyculated

Camphorate (v. t.) To impregnate or treat with camphor.

Camphorate (n.) A salt of camphoric acid.

Camphorate () Alt. of Camporated

Cancellate (v. t.) Consisting of a network of veins, without intermediate parenchyma, as the leaves of certain plants; latticelike.

Cancellate (v. t.) Having the surface coveres with raised

Canonicate (n.) The office of a canon; a canonry.

Cantillate (v. i.) To chant; to recite with musical tones.

Capacitate (v. t.) To render capable; to enable; to qualify.

Capistrate (a.) Hooded; cowled.

Capitulate (n.) To settle or draw up the heads or terms of an agreement, as in chapters or articles; to agree.

Capitulate (n.) To surrender on terms agreed upon (usually, drawn up under several heads); as, an army or a garrison capitulates.

Capitulate (v. t.) To surrender or transfer, as an army or a fortress, on certain conditions.

Capreolate (a.) Having a tendril or tendrils.

Catenulate (a.) Consisting of little links or chains.

Catenulate (a.) Chainlike; -- said both or color marks and of indentations when arranged like the links of a chain, as on shells, etc.

Centuriate (a.) Pertaining to, or divided into, centuries or hundreds.

Centuriate (v. t.) To divide into hundreds.

Chalybeate (a.) Impregnated with salts of iron; having a taste like iron; as, chalybeate springs.

Chalybeate (n.) Any water, liquid, or medicine, into which iron enters as an ingredient.

Chlamydate (a.) Having a mantle; -- applied to certain gastropods.

Chloridate (v. t.) To treat or prepare with a chloride, as a plate with chloride of silver, for the purposes of photography.

Chlorinate (v. t.) To treat, or cause to combine, with chlorine.

Clavellate (a.) See Clavate.

Coacervate (a.) Raised into a pile; collected into a crowd; heaped.

Coacervate (v. t.) To heap up; to pile.

Collegiate (a.) Of or pertaining to a college; as, collegiate studies; a collegiate society.

Collegiate (n.) A member of a college.

Colliquate (v. t. & i.) To change from solid to fluid; to make or become liquid; to melt.

Commentate (v. t. & i.) To write comments or notes upon; to make comments.

Commigrate (v. i.) To migrate together.

Compensate (v. t.) To make equal return to; to remunerate; to recompense; to give an equivalent to; to requite suitably; as, to compensate a laborer for his work, or a merchant for his losses.

Compensate (v. t.) To be equivalent in value or effect to; to counterbalance; to make up for; to make amends for.

Compensate (v. i.) To make amends; to supply an equivalent; -- followed by for; as, nothing can compensate for the loss of reputation.

Complanate (v. t.) Flattened to a level surface.

Complanate (v. t.) To make level.

Complicate (a.) Composed of two or more parts united; complex; complicated; involved.

Complicate (a.) Folded together, or upon itself, with the fold running lengthwise.

Complicate (v. t.) To fold or twist together; to combine intricately; to make complex; to combine or associate so as to make intricate or difficult.

Comprobate (v. i.) To agree; to concur.

Conciliate (v. t.) To win ower; to gain from a state of hostility; to gain the good will or favor of; to make friendly; to mollify; to propitiate; to appease.

Concinnate (v. t.) To place fitly together; to adapt; to clear.

Concionate (v. i.) To preach.

Conculcate (v. t.) To tread or trample under foot.

Condensate (v. t.) Made dense; condensed.

Condensate (v. t.) To condense.

Confiscate (a.) Seized and appropriated by the government to the public use; forfeited.

Confiscate (v. t. ) To seize as forfeited to the public treasury; to appropriate to the public use.

Conformate (a.) Having the same form.

Conglobate (a.) Collected into, or forming, a rounded mass or ball; as, the conglobate [lymphatic] glands; conglobate flowers.

Conglobate (v. t.) To collect or form into a ball or rounded mass; to gather or mass together.

Congregate (a.) Collected; compact; close.

Congregate (v. t.) To collect into an assembly or assemblage; to assemble; to bring into one place, or into a united body; to gather together; to mass; to compact.

Congregate (v. i.) To come together; to assemble; to meet.

Consecrate (a.) Consecrated; devoted; dedicated; sacred.

Consecrate (v. t.) To make, or declare to be, sacred; to appropriate to sacred uses; to set apart, dedicate, or devote, to the service or worship of God; as, to consecrate a church; to give (one's self) unreservedly, as to the service of God.

Consecrate (v. t.) To set apart to a sacred office; as, to consecrate a bishop.

Consecrate (v. t.) To canonize; to exalt to the rank of a saint; to enroll among the gods, as a Roman emperor.

Consecrate (v. t.) To render venerable or revered; to hallow; to dignify; as, rules or principles consecrated by time.

Consociate (n.) An associate; an accomplice.

Consociate (v. t.) To bring into alliance, confederacy, or relationship; to bring together; to join; to unite.

Consociate (v. t.) To unite in an ecclesiastical consociation.

Consociate (v. i.) To be allied, confederated, or associated; to coalescence.

Consociate (v. i.) To form an ecclesiastical consociation.

Constipate (v. t.) To crowd or cram into a narrow compass; to press together or condense.

Constipate (v. t.) To stop (a channel) by filling it, and preventing passage through it; as, to constipate the capillary vessels.

Constipate (v. t.) To render costive; to cause constipation in.

Consummate (a.) Carried to the utmost extent or degree; of the highest quality; complete; perfect.

Consummate (v. t. ) To bring to completion; to raise to the highest point or degree; to complete; to finish; to perfect; to achieve.

Contiguate (a.) Contiguous; touching.

Continuate (a.) Immediately united together; intimately connected.

Continuate (a.) Uninterrupted; unbroken; continual; continued.

Conviciate (v. i.) To utter reproaches; to raise a clamor; to rail.

Coordinate (a.) Equal in rank or order; not subordinate.

Coordinate (v. t.) To make coordinate; to put in the same order or rank; as, to coordinate ideas in classification.

Coordinate (v. t.) To give a common action, movement, or condition to; to regulate and combine so as to produce harmonious action; to adjust; to harmonize; as, to coordinate muscular movements.

Coordinate (n.) A thing of the same rank with another thing; one two or more persons or things of equal rank, authority, or importance.

Coordinate (n.)

Corradiate (v. t.) To converge to one point or focus, as light or rays.

Corrodiate (v. t.) To eat away by degrees; to corrode.

Costellate (a.) Finely ribbed or costated.

Cothurnate (a.) Alt. of Cothurnated

Cyanaurate (n.) See Aurocyanide.

Deambulate (v. i.) To walk abroad.

Debacchate (v. i.) To rave as a bacchanal.

Debilitate (v. t.) To impair the strength of; to weaken; to enfeeble; as, to debilitate the body by intemperance.

Debulliate (v. i.) To boil over.

Decapitate (v. t.) To cut off the head of; to behead.

Decapitate (v. t.) To remove summarily from office.

Decolorate (a.) Deprived of color.

Decolorate (v. t.) To decolor.

Dedecorate (v. t.) To bring to shame; to disgrace.

Defatigate (v. t.) To weary or tire out; to fatigue.

Deflagrate (v. i.) To burn with a sudden and sparkling combustion, as niter; also, to snap and crackle with slight explosions when heated, as salt.

Deflagrate (v. t.) To cause to burn with sudden and sparkling combustion, as by the action of intense heat; to burn or vaporize suddenly; as, to deflagrate refractory metals in the oxyhydrogen flame.

Degenerate (a.) Having become worse than one's kind, or one's former state; having dec

Degenerate (v. i.) To be or grow worse than one's kind, or than one was originally; hence, to be inferior; to grow poorer, meaner, or more vicious; to dec

Degenerate (v. i.) To fall off from the normal quality or the healthy structure of its kind; to become of a lower type.

Deliberate (a.) Weighing facts and arguments with a view to a choice or decision; carefully considering the probable consequences of a step; circumspect; slow in determining; -- applied to persons; as, a deliberate judge or counselor.

Deliberate (a.) Formed with deliberation; well-advised; carefully considered; not sudden or rash; as, a deliberate opinion; a deliberate measure or result.

Deliberate (a.) Not hasty or sudden; slow.

Deliberate (v. t.) To weigh in the mind; to consider the reasons for and against; to consider maturely; to reflect upon; to ponder; as, to deliberate a question.

Deliberate (v. i.) To take counsel with one's self; to weigh the arguments for and against a proposed course of action; to reflect; to consider; to hesitate in deciding; -- sometimes with on, upon, about, concerning.

Deliquiate (v. i.) To melt and become liquid by absorbing water from the air; to deliquesce.

Delitigate (v. i.) To chide; to rail heartily.

Denominate (v. t.) To give a name to; to characterize by an epithet; to entitle; to name; to designate.

Denominate (a.) Having a specific name or denomination; specified in the concrete as opposed to abstract; thus, 7 feet is a denominate quantity, while 7 is mere abstract quantity or number. See Compound number, under Compound.

Denunciate (v. t.) To denounce; to condemn publicly or solemnly.

Deoppilate (v. t.) To free from obstructions; to clear a passage through.

Deosculate (v. t.) To kiss warmly.

Depatriate (v. t. & i.) To withdraw, or cause to withdraw, from one's country; to banish.

Depopulate (v. t.) To deprive of inhabitants, whether by death or by expulsion; to reduce greatly the populousness of; to dispeople; to unpeople.

Depopulate (v. i.) To become dispeopled.

Depreciate (v. t.) To lessen in price or estimated value; to lower the worth of; to represent as of little value or claim to esteem; to undervalue.

Depreciate (v. i.) To fall in value; to become of less worth; to sink in estimation; as, a paper currency will depreciate, unless it is convertible into specie.

Depreicate (v. t.) To proclaim; to celebrate.

Depucelate (v. t.) To deflour; to deprive of virginity.

Depudicate (v. t.) To deflour; to dishonor.

Deracinate (v. t.) To pluck up by the roots; to extirpate.

Desiderate (v. t.) To desire; to feel the want of; to lack; to miss; to want.

Desponsate (v. t.) To betroth.

Desquamate (v. i.) To peel off in the form of scales; to scale off, as the skin in certain diseases.

Detesttate (v. t.) To detest.

Dichromate (n.) A salt of chromic acid containing two equivalents of the acid radical to one of the base; -- called also bichromate.

Digladiate (v. i.) To fight like gladiators; to contend fiercely; to dispute violently.

Dijudicate (v. i.) To make a judicial decision; to decide; to determine.

Dilacerate (v. t.) To rend asunder; to tear to pieces.

Dilapidate (v. t.) To bring into a condition of decay or partial ruin, by misuse or through neglect; to destroy the fairness and good condition of; -- said of a building.

Dilapidate (v. t.) To impair by waste and abuse; to squander.

Dilapidate (v. i.) To get out of repair; to fall into partial ruin; to become decayed; as, the church was suffered to dilapidate.

Dilucidate (v. t.) To elucidate.

Disanimate (v. t.) To deprive of life.

Disanimate (v. t.) To deprive of spirit; to dishearten.

Discarnate (a.) Stripped of flesh.

Disculpate (v. t.) To free from blame or the imputation of a fault; to exculpate.

Disgregate (v. t.) To disperse; to scatter; -- opposite of congregate.

Disoxidate (v. t.) To deoxidate; to deoxidize.

Dissertate (v. i.) To deal in dissertation; to write dissertations; to discourse.

Dissociate (v. t.) To separate from fellowship or union; to disunite; to disjoin; as, to dissociate the particles of a concrete substance.

Distillate (n.) The product of distillation; as, the distillate from molasses.

Disulphate (n.) A salt of disulphuric or pyrosulphuric acid; a pyrosulphate.

Disulphate (n.) An acid salt of sulphuric acid, having only one equivalent of base to two of the acid.

Divaricate (v. i.) To part into two branches; to become bifid; to fork.

Divaricate (v. i.) To diverge; to be divaricate.

Divaricate (v. t.) To divide into two branches; to cause to branch apart.

Divaricate (a.) Diverging; spreading asunder; widely diverging.

Divaricate (a.) Forking and diverging; widely diverging; as the branches of a tree, or as

Dunderpate (n.) See Dunderhead.

Duumvirate (n.) The union of two men in the same office; or the office, dignity, or government of two men thus associated, as in ancient Rome.

Ebracteate (a.) Without bracts.

Echinulate (a.) Set with small spines or prickles.

Edulcorate (v. t.) To render sweet; to sweeten; to free from acidity.

Edulcorate (v. t.) To free from acids, salts, or other soluble substances, by washing; to purify.

Effectuate (v. t.) To bring to pass; to effect; to achieve; to accomplish; to fulfill.

Effeminate (a.) Having some characteristic of a woman, as delicacy, luxuriousness, etc.; soft or delicate to an unmanly degree; womanish; weak.

Effeminate (a.) Womanlike; womanly; tender; -- in a good sense.

Effeminate (v. t.) To make womanish; to make soft and delicate; to weaken.

Effeminate (v. i.) To grow womanish or weak.

Effluviate (v. i.) To give forth effluvium.

Egerminate (v. i.) To germinate.

Eglomerate (v. t.) To unwind, as a thread from a ball.

Electorate (n.) The territory, jurisdiction, or dignity of an elector, as in the old German empire.

Electorate (n.) The whole body of persons in a nation or state who are entitled to vote in an election, or any distinct class or division of them.

Elucubrate (v. i.) See Lucubrate.

Emancipate (v. t.) To set free from the power of another; to liberate; as: (a) To set free, as a minor from a parent; as, a father may emancipate a child. (b) To set free from bondage; to give freedom to; to manumit; as, to emancipate a slave, or a country.

Emancipate (v. t.) To free from any controlling influence, especially from anything which exerts undue or evil influence; as, to emancipate one from prejudices or error.

Emancipate (a.) Set at liberty.

Emarginate (v. t.) To take away the margin of.

Emarginate (a.) Alt. of Emarginated

Emasculate (v. t.) To deprive of virile or procreative power; to castrate power; to castrate; to geld.

Emasculate (v. t.) To deprive of mascu

Emasculate (a.) Deprived of virility or vigor; unmanned; weak.

Embryonate (a.) Alt. of Embryonated

Emendicate (v. t.) To beg.

Episcopate (n.) A bishopric; the office and dignity of a bishop.

Episcopate (n.) The collective body of bishops.

Episcopate (n.) The time of a bishop's rule.

Episcopate (v. i.) To act as a bishop; to fill the office of a prelate.

Equiparate (v. t.) To compare.

Equivocate (a.) To use words of equivocal or doubtful signification; to express one's opinions in terms which admit of different senses, with intent to deceive; to use ambiguous expressions with a view to mislead; as, to equivocate is the work of duplicity.

Equivocate (v. t.) To render equivocal or ambiguous.

Essentiate (v. t.) To form or constitute the essence or being of.

Essentiate (v. i.) To become assimilated; to be changed into the essence.

Eventerate (v. t.) To rip open; todisembowel.

Eventilate (v. t.) To winnow out; to fan.

Eventilate (v. t.) To discuss; to ventilate.

Evestigate (v. t.) To investigate.

Eviscerate (v. t.) To take out the entrails of; to disembowel; to gut.

Exacerbate (v. t.) To render more violent or bitter; to irriate; to exasperate; to imbitter, as passions or disease.

Exaggerate (v. t.) To heap up; to accumulate.

Exaggerate (v. t.) To amplify; to magnify; to enlarge beyond bounds or the truth ; to de

Exannulate (a.) Having the sporangium destitute of a ring; -- said of certain genera of ferns.

Exarillate (a.) Having no aril; -- said of certain seeds, or of the plants producing them.

Exasperate (a.) Exasperated; imbittered.

Exasperate (v. t.) To irritate in a high degree; to provoke; to enrage; to exscite or to inflame the anger of; as, to exasperate a person or his feelings.

Exasperate (v. t.) To make grievous, or more grievous or malignant; to aggravate; to imbitter; as, to exasperate enmity.

Exaugurate (v. t.) To annul the consecration of; to secularize; to unhellow.

Excalceate (v. t.) To deprive of shoes.

Excogitate (v. t.) To think out; to find out or discover by thinking; to devise; to contrive.

Excogitate (v. i.) To cogitate.

Excruciate (a.) Excruciated; tortured.

Excruciate (v. t.) To inflict agonizing pain upon; to torture; to torment greatly; to rack; as, to excruciate the heart or the body.

Exenterate (v. t.) To take out the bowels or entrails of; to disembowel; to eviscerate; as, exenterated fishes.

Exheredate (v. t.) To disinherit.

Exhilarate (v. t.) To make merry or jolly; to enliven; to animate; to gladden greatly; to cheer; as, good news exhilarates the mind; wine exhilarates a man.

Exhilarate (v. i.) To become joyous.

Exorbitate (v. i.) To go out of the track; to deviate.

Exosculate (v. t.) To kiss; especially, to kiss repeatedly or fondly.

Expatriate (v. t.) To banish; to drive or force (a person) from his own country; to make an exile of.

Expatriate (v. t.) Reflexively, as To expatriate one's self: To withdraw from one's native country; to renounce the rights and liabilities of citizenship where one is born, and become a citizen of another country.

Expeditate (v. t.) To deprive of the claws or the balls of the fore feet; as, to expeditate a dog that he may not chase deer.

Exprobrate (v. t.) To charge upon with reproach; to upbraid.

Exsufflate (v. t.) To exorcise or renounce by blowing.

Extimulate (v. t.) To stimulate.

Extuberate (v. i.) To swell out.

Exulcerate (v. t. & i.) To ulcerate.

Exulcerate (v. t. & i.) To corrode; to fret; to chafe; to inflame.

Exulcerate (a.) Very sore; ulcerated.

Exungulate (v. t.) To pare off, as nails, the hoof, etc.

Exuscitate (v. t.) See Exsuscitate

Facilitate (v. t.) To make easy or less difficult; to free from difficulty or impediment; to lessen the labor of; as, to facilitate the execution of a task.

Fastigiate (a.) Alt. of Fastigiated

Felicitate (a.) Made very happy.

Felicitate (v. t.) To make very happy; to delight.

Felicitate (v. t.) To express joy or pleasure to; to wish felicity to; to call or consider (one's self) happy; to congratulate.

Fenestrate (a.) Having numerous openings; irregularly reticulated; as, fenestrate membranes; fenestrate fronds.

Fenestrate (a.) Having transparent spots, as the wings of certain butterflies.

Fimbricate (a.) Fringed; jagged; fimbriate.

Fimbricate (a.) fringed, on one side only, by long, straight hairs, as the antennae of certain insects.

First-rate (a.) Of the highest excellence; preeminent in quality, size, or estimation.

First-rate (n.) A war vessel of the highest grade or the most powerful class.

Flabellate (a.) Flabelliform.

Flagellate (v. t.) To whip; to scourge; to flog.

Flagellate (a.) Flagelliform.

Flagellate (a.) Of or pertaining to the Flagellata.

Flocculate (v. i.) To aggregate into small lumps.

Flocculate (a.) Furnished with tufts of curly hairs, as some insects.

Fluoborate (n.) A salt of fluoboric acid; a fluoboride.

Fo'liolate (a.) Of or pertaining to leaflets; -- used in composition; as, bi-foliolate.

Fraternate (v. i.) To fraternize; to hold fellowship.

Funiculate (a.) Forming a narrow ridge.

Gangrenate (v. t.) To gangrene.

Gelatinate (v. t.) To convert into gelatin, or into a substance resembling jelly.

Gelatinate (v. i.) To be converted into gelatin, or into a substance like jelly.

Geniculate (a.) Bent abruptly at an angle, like the knee when bent; as, a geniculate stem; a geniculate ganglion; a geniculate twin crystal.

Geniculate (v. t.) To form joints or knots on.

Habilitate (a.) Qualified or entitled.

Habilitate (v. t.) To fit out; to equip; to qualify; to entitle.

Hereticate (v. t.) To decide to be heresy or a heretic; to denounce as a heretic or heretical.

Homologate (v. t.) To approve; to allow; to confirm; as, the court homologates a proceeding.

Hydriodate (n.) Same as Hydriodide.

Illaqueate (v. t.) To insnare; to entrap; to entangle; to catch.

Illiterate (a.) Ignorant of letters or books; unlettered; uninstructed; uneducated; as, an illiterate man, or people.

Illuminate (v. t.) To make light; to throw light on; to supply with light, literally or figuratively; to brighten.

Illuminate (v. t.) To light up; to decorate with artificial lights, as a building or city, in token of rejoicing or respect.

Illuminate (v. t.) To adorn, as a book or page with borders, initial letters, or miniature pictures in colors and gold, as was done in manuscripts of the Middle Ages.

Illuminate (v. t.) To make plain or clear; to dispel the obscurity to by knowledge or reason; to explain; to elucidate; as, to illuminate a text, a problem, or a duty.

Illuminate (v. i.) To light up in token or rejoicing.

Illuminate (a.) Enlightened.

Illuminate (n.) One who enlightened; esp., a pretender to extraordinary light and knowledge.

Illustrate (v. t.) To make clear, bright, or luminous.

Illustrate (v. t.) To set in a clear light; to exhibit distinctly or conspicuously.

Illustrate (v. t.) To make clear, intelligible, or apprehensible; to elucidate, explain, or exemplify, as by means of figures, comparisons, and examples.

Illustrate (v. t.) To adorn with pictures, as a book or a subject; to elucidate with pictures, as a history or a romance.

Illustrate (v. t.) To give renown or honor to; to make illustrious; to glorify.

Illustrate (a.) Illustrated; distinguished; illustrious.

Immaculate (a.) Without stain or blemish; spotless; undefiled; clear; pure.

Immoderate (a.) Not moderate; exceeding just or usual and suitable bounds; excessive; extravagant; unreasonable; as, immoderate demands; immoderate grief; immoderate laughter.

Impinguate (v. t.) To fatten; to make fat.

Impregnate (v. t.) To make pregnant; to cause to conceive; to render prolific; to get with child or young.

Impregnate (v. t.) To come into contact with (an ovum or egg) so as to cause impregnation; to fertilize; to fecundate.

Impregnate (v. t.) To infuse an active principle into; to render fruitful or fertile in any way; to fertilize; to imbue.

Impregnate (v. t.) To infuse particles of another substance into; to communicate the quality of another to; to cause to be filled, imbued, mixed, or furnished (with something); as, to impregnate India rubber with sulphur; clothing impregnated with contagion; rock impregnated with ore.

Impregnate (v. i.) To become pregnant.

Impregnate (a.) Impregnated; made prolific.

Impunctate (a.) Not punctuate or dotted.

Inaccurate (a.) Not accurate; not according to truth; inexact; incorrect; erroneous; as, in inaccurate man, narration, copy, judgment, calculation, etc.

Inadequate (a.) Not adequate; unequal to the purpose; insufficient; deficient; as, inadequate resources, power, conceptions, representations, etc.

Inanitiate (v. t.) To produce inanition in; to exhaust for want of nourishment.

Inaugurate (a.) Invested with office; inaugurated.

Inaugurate (v. t.) To introduce or induct into an office with suitable ceremonies or solemnities; to invest with power or authority in a formal manner; to install; as, to inaugurate a president; to inaugurate a king.

Inaugurate (v. t.) To cause to begin, esp. with formality or solemn ceremony; hence, to set in motion, action, or progress; to initiate; -- used especially of something of dignity or worth or public concern; as, to inaugurate a new era of things, new methods, etc.

Inaugurate (v. t.) To celebrate the completion of, or the first public use of; to dedicate, as a statue.

Inaugurate (v. t.) To begin with good omens.

Incinerate () Reduced to ashes by burning; thoroughly consumed.

Incinerate (v. t.) To burn to ashes; to consume; to burn.

Incoronate (a.) Crowned.

Incrassate (v. t.) To make thick or thicker; to thicken; especially, in pharmacy, to thicken (a liquid) by the mixture of another substance, or by evaporating the thinner parts.

Incrassate (v. i.) To become thick or thicker.

Incrassate (a.) Alt. of Incrassated

Incrustate (a.) Incrusted.

Incrustate (v. t.) To incrust.

Indelicate (a.) Not delicate; wanting delicacy; offensive to good manners, or to purity of mind; coarse; rude; as, an indelicate word or suggestion; indelicate behavior.

Indigitate (v. i.) To communicative ideas by the fingers; to show or compute by the fingers.

Indigitate (v. t.) To point out with the finger; to indicate.

Indubitate (a.) Not questioned or doubtful; evident; certain.

Indubitate (v. t.) To bring into doubt; to cause to be doubted.

Indulgiate (v. t.) To indulge.

Inequitate (v. t.) To ride over or through.

Infiltrate (v. i.) To enter by penetrating the pores or interstices of a substance; to filter into or through something.

Infiltrate (v. t.) To penetrate gradually; -- sometimes used reflexively.

Ingeminate (a.) Redoubled; repeated.

Ingeminate (v. t.) To redouble or repeat; to reiterate.

Ingenerate (a.) Generated within; inborn; innate; as, ingenerate powers of body.

Ingenerate (v. t.) To generate or produce within; to begete; to engener; to occasion; to cause.

Ingratiate (v. t.) To introduce or commend to the favor of another; to bring into favor; to insinuate; -- used reflexively, and followed by with before the person whose favor is sought.

Ingratiate (v. t.) To recommend; to render easy or agreeable; -- followed by to.

Ingratiate (v. i.) To gain favor.

Inhabitate (v. t.) To inhabit.

Inlapidate (v. t.) To convert into a stony substance; to petrity.

Innominate (a.) Having no name; unnamed; as, an innominate person or place.

Innominate (a.) A term used in designating many parts otherwise unnamed; as, the innominate artery, a great branch of the arch of the aorta; the innominate vein, a great branch of the superior vena cava.

Inordinate (a.) Not limited to rules prescribed, or to usual bounds; irregular; excessive; immoderate; as, an inordinate love of the world.

Inosculate (v. i.) To unite by apposition or contact, as two tubular vessels at their extremities; to anastomose.

Inosculate (v. i.) To intercommunicate; to interjoin.

Inosculate (v. t.) To unite by apposition or contact, as two vessels in an animal body.

Inosculate (v. t.) To unite intimately; to cause to become as one.

Inracinate (v. t.) To enroot or implant.

Inseminate (v. t.) To sow; to impregnate.

Inseparate (a.) Not separate; together; united.

Insimulate (v. t.) To accuse.

Inspissate (v. t.) To thicken or bring to greater consistence, as fluids by evaporation.

Inspissate (a.) Thick or thickened; inspissated.

Instaurate (v. t.) To renew or renovate.

Intemerate (a.) Alt. of Intemerated

Intenerate (a.) To make tender or sensitive; to soften.

Intenerate (a.) Made tender or soft; softened.

Interstate (a.) Pertaining to the mutual relations of States; existing between, or including, different States; as, interstate commerce.

Intimidate (v. t.) To make timid or fearful; to inspire of affect with fear; to deter, as by threats; to dishearten; to abash.

Intoxicate (a.) Intoxicated.

Intoxicate (a.) Overexcited, as with joy or grief.

Intoxicate (v. t.) To poison; to drug.

Intoxicate (v. t.) To make drunk; to inebriate; to excite or to stupefy by strong drink or by a narcotic substance.

Intoxicate (v. t.) To excite to a transport of enthusiasm, frenzy, or madness; to elate unduly or excessively.

Invaginate (v. t.) To insert as in a sheath; to produce intussusception in.

Invaginate (a.) Alt. of Invaginated

Invalidate (v. t.) To render invalid; to weaken or lessen the force of; to destroy the authority of; to render of no force or effect; to overthrow; as, to invalidate an agreement or argument.

Inveterate (a.) Old; long-established.

Inveterate (a.) Firmly established by long continuance; obstinate; deep-rooted; of long standing; as, an inveterate disease; an inveterate abuse.

Inveterate (a.) Having habits fixed by long continuance; confirmed; habitual; as, an inveterate idler or smoker.

Inveterate (a.) Malignant; virulent; spiteful.

Inveterate (v. t.) To fix and settle by long continuance.

Invigorate (v. t.) To give vigor to; to strengthen; to animate; to give life and energy to.

Irradicate (v. t.) To root deeply.

Irregulate (v. t.) To make irregular; to disorder.

Italianate (v. t.) To render Italian, or conformable to Italian customs; to Italianize.

Italianate (a.) Italianized; Italianated.

Jaspachate (n.) Agate jasper.

Lachrymate (v. i.) To weep.

Lanceolate (a.) Alt. of Lanceolated

Legitimate (a.) Accordant with law or with established legal forms and requirements; lawful; as, legitimate government; legitimate rights; the legitimate succession to the throne; a legitimate proceeding of an officer; a legitimate heir.

Legitimate (a.) Lawfully begotten; born in wedlock.

Legitimate (a.) Authorized; real; genuine; not false, counterfeit, or spurious; as, legitimate poems of Chaucer; legitimate inscriptions.

Legitimate (a.) Conforming to known principles, or accepted rules; as, legitimate reasoning; a legitimate standard, or method; a legitimate combination of colors.

Legitimate (a.) Following by logical sequence; reasonable; as, a legitimate result; a legitimate inference.

Legitimate (v. t.) To make legitimate, lawful, or valid; esp., to put in the position or state of a legitimate person before the law, by legal means; as, to legitimate a bastard child.

Lemniscate (n.) A curve in the form of the figure 8, with both parts symmetrical, generated by the point in which a tangent to an equilateral hyperbola meets the perpendicular on it drawn from the center.

Levogyrate (a.) Turning or twisting the plane of polarization towards the left, as levulose, levotartaric acid, etc.

Licentiate (n.) One who has a license to exercise a profession; as, a licentiate in medicine or theology.

Licentiate (n.) A friar authorized to receive confessions and grant absolution in all places, independently of the local clergy.

Licentiate (n.) One who acts without restraint, or takes a liberty, as if having a license therefor.

Licentiate (n.) On the continent of Europe, a university degree intermediate between that of bachelor and that of doctor.

Licentiate (v. t.) To give a license to.

Magistrate (n.) A person clothed with power as a public civil officer; a public civil officer invested with the executive government, or some branch of it.

Mammillate (a.) Alt. of Mammillated

Manipulate (v. t.) To treat, work, or operate with the hands, especially when knowledge and dexterity are required; to manage in hand work; to handle; as, to manipulate scientific apparatus.

Manipulate (v. t.) To control the action of, by management; as, to manipulate a convention of delegates; to manipulate the stock market; also, to manage artfully or fraudulently; as, to manipulate accounts, or election returns.

Manipulate (v. i.) To use the hands in dexterous operations; to do hand work; specifically, to manage the apparatus or instruments used in scientific work, or in artistic or mechanical processes; also, specifically, to use the hand in mesmeric operations.

Margravate (n.) Alt. of Margraviate

Marquisate (n.) The seigniory, dignity, or lordship of a marquis; the territory governed by a marquis.

Marsupiate (a.) Related to or resembling the marsupials; furnished with a pouch for the young, as the marsupials, and also some fishes and Crustacea.

Menstruate (a.) Menstruous.

Menstruate (v. i.) To discharge the menses; to have the catamenial flow.

Mesaconate (n.) A salt of mesaconic acid.

Mesoxalate (n.) A salt of mesoxalic acid.

Methionate (n.) A salt of methionic acid.

Miseducate (v. t.) To educate in a wrong manner.

Mithridate (n.) An antidote against poison, or a composition in form of an electuary, supposed to serve either as a remedy or a preservative against poison; an alexipharmic; -- so called from King Mithridates, its reputed inventor.

Modificate (v. t.) To qualify.

Morigerate (a.) Obedient.

Moroxylate (n.) A morate.

Munificate (v. t.) To enrich.

Muriculate (a.) Minutely muricate.

Nidificate (v. i.) To make a nest.

Nobilitate (v. t.) To make noble; to ennoble; to exalt.

Obequitate (v. i.) To ride about.

Obliterate (v. t.) To erase or blot out; to efface; to render undecipherable, as a writing.

Obliterate (v. t.) To wear out; to remove or destroy utterly by any means; to render imperceptible; as. to obliterate ideas; to obliterate the monuments of antiquity.

Obliterate (a.) Scarcely distinct; -- applied to the markings of insects.

Obnubilate (v. t.) To cloud; to obscure.

Obtruncate (v. t.) To deprive of a limb; to lop.

Occrustate (v. t.) To incrust; to harden.

Oenanthate (n.) A salt of the supposed /nanthic acid.

Operculate (a.) Alt. of Operculated

Opinionate (a.) Opinionated.

Orbiculate (n.) That which is orbiculate; especially, a solid the vertical section of which is oval, and the horizontal section circular.

Orbiculate (a.) Alt. of Orbiculated

Oxymuriate (n.) A salt of the supposed oxymuriatic acid; a chloride.

Palatinate (n.) The province or seigniory of a palatine; the dignity of a palatine.

Palatinate (v. t.) To make a palatinate of.

Palprbrate (a.) Having eyelids.

Paniculate (a.) Alt. of Paniculated

Parturiate (v. i.) To bring forth young.

Passionate (a.) Capable or susceptible of passion, or of different passions; easily moved, excited or agitated; specifically, easily moved to anger; irascible; quick-tempered; as, a passionate nature.

Passionate (a.) Characterized by passion; expressing passion; ardent in feeling or desire; vehement; warm; as, a passionate friendship.

Passionate (a.) Suffering; sorrowful.

Passionate (v. i.) To affect with passion; to impassion.

Passionate (v. i.) To express feelingly or sorrowfully.

Patriciate (n.) The patrician class; the aristocracy; also, the office of patriarch.

Pediculate (a.) Of or pertaining to the Pediculati.

Pencillate (a.) Alt. of Pencillated

Perbromate (n.) A salt of perbromic acid.

Perfoliate (a.) Having the basal part produced around the stem; -- said of leaves which the stem apparently passes directory through.

Perfoliate (a.) Surrounded by a circle of hairs, or projections of any kind.

Perfricate (v. t.) To rub over.

Perpetrate (v. t.) To do or perform; to carry through; to execute, commonly in a bad sense; to commit (as a crime, an offense); to be guilty of; as, to perpetrate a foul deed.

Perpetuate (v. t.) To make perpetual; to cause to endure, or to be continued, indefinitely; to preserve from extinction or oblivion; to eternize.

Perpetuate (a.) Made perpetual; perpetuated.

Perturbate (v. t.) To perturb.

Perturbate (a.) Perturbed; agitated.

Pistillate (a.) Having a pistil or pistils; -- usually said of flowers having pistils but no stamens.

Ploughgate (n.) The Scotch equivalent of the English word plowland.

Postillate (v. t.) To explain by marginal notes; to postil.

Postillate (v. i.) To write postils; to comment.

Postillate (v. i.) To preach by expounding Scripture verse by verse, in regular order.

Potentiate (v. t.) To render active or potent.

Prebendate (v. t.) To invest with the office of prebendary; to present to a prebend.

Pregravate (v. t.) To bear down; to depress.

Premediate (v. t.) To advocate.

Preominate (v. t.) To ominate beforehand; to portend.

Principate (n.) Principality; supreme rule.

Pristinate (a.) Pristine; primitive.

Profligate (a.) Overthrown; beaten; conquered.

Profligate (a.) Broken down in respect of rectitude, principle, virtue, or decency; openly and shamelessly immoral or vicious; dissolute; as, profligate man or wretch.

Profligate (n.) An abandoned person; one openly and shamelessly vicious; a dissolute person.

Profligate (v. t.) To drive away; to overcome.

Prolongate (v. t.) To prolong; to extend in space or in time.

Promulgate (v. t.) To make known by open declaration, as laws, decrees, or tidings; to publish; as, to promulgate the secrets of a council.

Propiolate (n.) A salt of propiolic acid.

Propionate (n.) A salt of propionic acid.

Propitiate (v. t.) To appease to render favorable; to make propitious; to conciliate.

Propitiate (v. i.) To make propitiation; to atone.

Punctulate (a.) Alt. of Punctulated

Pyroborate (n.) A salt of pyroboric acid.

Pyromalate (n.) A salt of pyromalic acid.

Pyromucate (n.) A salt of pyromucic acid.

Quaternate (a.) Composed of, or arranged in, sets of four; quaternary; as, quaternate leaves.

Rattlepate (n.) A rattlehead.

Recidivate (v. i.) To backslide; to fall again.

Recuperate (v. i.) To recover health; to regain strength; to convalesce.

Recuperate (v. t.) To recover; to regain; as, to recuperate the health or strength.

Regenerate (a.) Reproduced.

Regenerate (a.) Born anew; become Christian; renovated in heart; changed from a natural to a spiritual state.

Regenerate (v. t.) To generate or produce anew; to reproduce; to give new life, strength, or vigor to.

Regenerate (v. t.) To cause to be spiritually born anew; to cause to become a Christian; to convert from sin to ho

Regenerate (v. t.) Hence, to make a radical change for the better in the character or condition of; as, to regenerate society.

Registrate (v. t.) To register.

Rejuvenate (v. t.) To render young again.

Rememorate (v. i.) To recall something by means of memory; to remember.

Remunerate (v. t.) To pay an equivalent to for any service, loss, expense, or other sacrifice; to recompense; to requite; as, to remunerate men for labor.

Renavigate (v. t.) To navigate again.

Renumerate (v. t.) To recount.

Repatriate (v. t.) To restore to one's own country.

Reseminate (v. t.) To produce again by means of seed.

Restagnate (v. i.) To stagnate; to cease to flow.

Restaurate (v. t.) To restore.

Resupinate (a.) Inverted in position; appearing to be upside down or reversed, as the flowers of the orchis and the leaves of some plants.

Reticulate (a.) Alt. of Reticulated

Retinulate (a.) Having, or characterized by, retinul/.

Retractate (v. t.) To retract; to recant.

Revegetate (v. i.) To vegetate anew.

Revigorate (a.) Having new vigor or strength; invigorated anew.

Revigorate (v. t.) To give new vigor to.

Ridgeplate (n.) See Ridgepole.

Rostellate (a.) Having a rostellum, or small beak; terminating in a beak.

Saccharate (n.) A salt of saccharic acid.

Saccharate (n.) In a wider sense, a compound of saccharose, or any similar carbohydrate, with such bases as the oxides of calcium, barium, or lead; a sucrate.

Salicylate (n.) A salt of salicylic acid.

Sardachate (n.) A variety of agate containing sard.

Schoolmate (n.) A pupil who attends the same school as another.

Scutellate (a.) Alt. of Scutellated

Semilunate (a.) Semilunar.

Septennate (n.) A period of seven years; as, the septennate during which the President of the French Republic holds office.

Sexradiate (a.) Having six rays; -- said of certain sponge spicules. See Illust. of Spicule.

Siogoonate (n.) See Shogunate.

Skainsmate (n.) A messmate; a companion.

Solicitate (a.) Solicitous.

Spathulate (a.) See Spatulate.

Sphacelate (v. t.) To affect with gangrene.

Sphacelate (a.) Alt. of Sphacelated

Spherulate (a.) Covered or set with spherules; having one or more rows of spherules, or minute tubercles.

Squamulate (a.) Same as Squamulose.

Steersmate (n.) One who steers; steersman.

Stellulate (a.) Minutely stellate.

Stercorate (n.) Excrement; dung.

Stereobate (n.) The lower part or basement of a building or pedestal; -- used loosely for several different forms of basement.

Stipellate (a.) Having stipels.

Stridulate (v. t.) To make a shrill, creaking noise

Stridulate (v. t.) to make a shrill or musical sound, such as is made by the males of many insects.

Subarcuate (a.) Alt. of Subarcuated

Subcordate (a.) Somewhat cordate; somewhat like a heart in shape.

Subtiliate (v. t.) To make thin or rare.

Suffragate (a.) To vote or vote with.

Suggillate (v. t.) To beat livid, or black and blue.

Sulphamate (n.) A salt of sulphamic acid.

Sulphinate (n.) A salt of a sulphinic acid.

Sulphonate (n.) A salt of sulphonic acid.

Sulphurate (a.) Sulphureous.

Sulphurate (v. t.) To sulphurize.

Superbiate (v. t.) To make (a person) haughty.

Supplicate (v. t.) To entreat for; to seek by earnest prayer; to ask for earnestly and humbly; as, to supplicate blessings on Christian efforts to spread the gospel.

Supplicate (v. t.) To address in prayer; to entreat as a supplicant; as, to supplicate the Deity.

Supplicate (v. i.) To make petition with earnestness and submission; to implore.

Suroxidate (v. t.) To combine with oxygen so as to form a suroxide or peroxide.

Sustentate (v. t.) To sustain.

Tartramate (n.) A salt of tartramic acid.

Tartronate (n.) A salt of tartronic acid.

Terneplate (a.) Thin iron sheets coated with an alloy of lead and tin; -- so called because made up of three metals.

Tessellate (v. t.) To form into squares or checkers; to lay with checkered work.

Tessellate (a.) Tessellated.

Tibicinate (v. i.) To play on a tibia, or pipe.


Transmeate (v. t.) To pass over or beyond.

Triclinate (a.) Triclinic.

Tricostate (a.) Three-ribbed; having three ribs from the base.

Tricurvate (a.) Curved in three directions; as, a tricurvate spicule (see Illust. of Spicule).

Tridentate (a.) Alt. of Tridentated

Trifoliate (a.) Alt. of Trifoliated

Trifurcate (a.) Alt. of Trifurcated

Trinervate (a.) Having three ribs or nerves extending unbranched from the base to the apex; -- said of a leaf.

Tripennate (a.) Same as Tripinnate.

Tripinnate (a.) Having bipinnate leaflets arranged on each side of a rhachis.

Triplicate (v. t.) Made thrice as much; threefold; tripled.

Triplicate (n.) A third thing corresponding to two others of the same kind.

Tripudiate (v. i.) To dance.

Triradiate (a.) Alt. of Triradiated

Triseriate (a.) Arranged in three vertical or spiral rows.

Trisulcate (a.) Having three furrows, forks, or prongs; having three grooves or sulci; three-grooved.

Triternate (a.) Three times ternate; -- applied to a leaf whose petiole separates into three branches, each of which divides into three parts which each bear three leafiets.

Tubicinate (v. i.) To blow a trumpet.

Tumultuate (v. i.) To make a tumult.

Umbilicate (a.) Alt. of Umbilicated

Unaccurate (a.) Inaccurate.

Understate (v. t.) To state or represent less strongly than may be done truthfully.

Unicostate (a.) Having a single rib or strong nerve running upward from the base; -- said of a leaf.

Unilabiate (a.) Having one lip only; as, a unilabiate corolla.

Uniovulate (a.) Containing but one ovule.

Uniplicate (a.) Having, or consisting of, but one fold.

Uniseptate (a.) Having but one septum, or partition; -- said of two-celled fruits, such as the silicles of cruciferous plants.

Uniseriate (a.) Having one

Unordinate (a.) Disorderly; irregular; inordinate.

Utriculate (a.) Resembling a bladder; swollen like a bladder; inflated; utricular.

Vaticinate (v. i. & t.) To prophesy; to foretell; to practice prediction; to utter prophecies.

Vehiculate (v. t. & i.) To convey by means of a vehicle; to ride in a vehicle.

Vertebrate (n.) One of the Vertebrata.

Vertebrate (a.) Alt. of Vertebrated

Vesiculate (a.) Bladdery; full of, or covered with, bladders; vesicular.

Vesiculate (v. t.) To form vesicles in, as lava.

Vindemiate (v. i.) To gather the vintage.

Vitriolate (v. t.) To convert into, or change to, a vitriol; to make into sulphuric acid or a sulphate.

Vitriolate (v. t.) To subject to the action of, or impregnate with, vitriol.

Vitriolate (a.) Vitriolated.

Vitriolate (n.) A sulphate.

Vituperate (v. t.) To find fault with; to scold; to overwhelm with wordy abuse; to censure severely or abusively; to rate.

Vivificate (v. t.) To give life to; to animate; to revive; to vivify.

Vivificate (v. t.) To bring back a metal to the metallic form, as from an oxide or solution; to reduce.

Vociferate (v. i.) To cry out with vehemence; to exclaim; to bawl; to clamor.

Vociferate (v. t.) To utter with a loud voice; to shout out.

Volubilate (a.) Alt. of Volubile

About the author

Mark McCracken

Author: Mark McCracken is a corporate trainer and author living in Higashi Osaka, Japan. He is the author of thousands of online articles as well as the Business English textbook, "25 Business Skills in English".

Copyright © 2011 by Mark McCracken, All Rights Reserved.