11 letter words ending in ate
Abranchiate (a.) Without gills.
Absinthiate (v. t.) To impregnate with wormwood.
Accommodate (v. t.) To render fit, suitable, or correspondent; to adapt; to conform; as, to accommodate ourselves to circumstances.
Accommodate (v. t.) To bring into agreement or harmony; to reconcile; to compose; to adjust; to settle; as, to accommodate differences, a dispute, etc.
Accommodate (v. t.) To furnish with something desired, needed, or convenient; to favor; to oblige; as, to accommodate a friend with a loan or with lodgings.
Accommodate (v. t.) To show the correspondence of; to apply or make suit by analogy; to adapt or fit, as teachings to accidental circumstances, statements to facts, etc.; as, to accommodate prophecy to events.
Accommodate (v. i.) To adapt one's self; to be conformable or adapted.
Accommodate (a.) Suitable; fit; adapted; as, means accommodate to end.
Accorporate (v. t.) To unite; to attach; to incorporate.
Accriminate (v. t.) To accuse of a crime.
Achlamydate (a.) Not possessing a mantle; -- said of certain gastropods.
Acutilobate (a.) Having acute lobes, as some leaves.
Adipocerate (v. t.) To convert into adipocere.
Admarginate (v. t.) To write in the margin.
Agglomerate (v. t.) To wind or collect into a ball; hence, to gather into a mass or anything like a mass.
Agglomerate (v. i.) To collect in a mass.
Agglomerate (a.) Alt. of Agglomerated
Agglomerate (n.) A collection or mass.
Agglomerate (n.) A mass of angular volcanic fragments united by heat; -- distinguished from conglomerate.
Agglutinate (v. t.) To unite, or cause to adhere, as with glue or other viscous substance; to unite by causing an adhesion of substances.
Agglutinate (a.) United with glue or as with glue; cemented together.
Agglutinate (a.) Consisting of root words combined but not materially altered as to form or meaning; as, agglutinate forms, languages, etc. See Agglutination, 2.
Amplificate (v. t.) To amplify.
Appendicate (v. t.) To append.
Appropriate (a.) Set apart for a particular use or person. Hence: Belonging peculiarly; peculiar; suitable; fit; proper.
Appropriate (v. t.) To take to one's self in exclusion of others; to claim or use as by an exclusive right; as, let no man appropriate the use of a common benefit.
Appropriate (v. t.) To set apart for, or assign to, a particular person or use, in exclusion of all others; -- with to or for; as, a spot of ground is appropriated for a garden; to appropriate money for the increase of the navy.
Appropriate (v. t.) To make suitable; to suit.
Appropriate (v. t.) To annex, as a benefice, to a spiritual corporation, as its property.
Appropriate (n.) A property; attribute.
Approximate (a.) Approaching; proximate; nearly resembling.
Approximate (a.) Near correctness; nearly exact; not perfectly accurate; as, approximate results or values.
Approximate (v. t.) To carry or advance near; to cause to approach.
Approximate (v. t.) To come near to; to approach.
Approximate (v. i.) To draw; to approach.
Archprelate (n.) An archbishop or other chief prelate.
Archprimate (n.) The chief primate.
Assassinate (v. t.) To kill by surprise or secret assault; to murder by treacherous violence.
Assassinate (v. t.) To assail with murderous intent; hence, by extended meaning, to maltreat exceedingly.
Assassinate (n.) An assassination, murder, or murderous assault.
Assassinate (n.) An assassin.
Assubjugate (v. t.) To bring into subjection.
Attemperate (a.) Tempered; proportioned; properly adapted.
Attemperate (v. t.) To attemper.
Averruncate (v. t.) To avert; to ward off.
Averruncate (v. t.) To root up.
Balbucinate (v. i.) To stammer.
Beatificate (v. t.) To beatify.
Beneficiate (v. t.) To reduce (ores).
Biacuminate (a.) Having points in two directions.
Bibracteate (a.) Furnished with, or having, two bracts.
Bicalcarate (a.) Having two spurs, as the wing or leg of a bird.
Bicarbonate (n.) A carbonate 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 carbonates; an acid carbonate; -- sometimes called supercarbonate.
Bicolligate (v. t.) Having the anterior toes connected by a basal web.
Biconjugate (a.) Twice paired, as when a petiole forks twice.
Bicorporate (a.) Double-bodied, as a lion having one head and two bodies.
Bicuspidate (a.) Having two points or prominences; ending in two points; -- said of teeth, leaves, fruit, etc.
Bifoliolate (a.) Having two leaflets, as some compound leaves.
Bilaciniate (a.) Doubly fringed.
Bilamellate (a.) Alt. of Bilamellated
Bimarginate (a.) Having a double margin, as certain shells.
Bipectinate (a.) Alt. of Bipectinated
Bipupillate (a.) Having an eyelike spot on the wing, with two dots within it of a different color, as in some butterflies.
Bracteolate (a.) Furnished with bracteoles or bractlets.
Breastplate (n.) A plate of metal covering the breast as defensive armor.
Breastplate (n.) A piece against which the workman presses his breast in operating a breast drill, or other similar tool.
Breastplate (n.) A strap that runs across a horse's breast.
Breastplate (n.) A part of the vestment of the high priest, worn upon the front of the ephod. It was a double piece of richly embroidered stuff, a span square, set with twelve precious stones, on which were engraved the names of the twelve tribes of Israel. See Ephod.
Bursiculate (a.) Bursiform.
Campanulate (a.) Bell-shaped.
Capitellate (a.) Having a very small knoblike termination, or collected into minute capitula.
Carbazotate (n.) A salt of carbazotic or picric acid; a picrate.
Cardinalate (n.) The office, rank, or dignity of a cardinal.
Carunculate (a.) Alt. of Carunculated
Certificate (n.) A written testimony to the truth of any fact; as, certificate of good behavior.
Certificate (n.) A written declaration legally authenticated.
Certificate (v. t.) To verify or vouch for by certificate.
Certificate (v. t.) To furnish with a certificate; as, to certificate the captain of a vessel; a certificated teacher.
Chloraurate (n.) See Aurochloride.
Coinquinate (v. t.) To pollute.
Commiserate (v. t.) To feel sorrow, pain, or regret for; to pity.
Communicate (v. i.) To share in common; to participate in.
Communicate (v. i.) To impart; to bestow; to convey; as, to communicate a disease or a sensation; to communicate motion by means of a crank.
Communicate (v. i.) To make known; to recount; to give; to impart; as, to communicate information to any one.
Communicate (v. i.) To administer the communion to.
Communicate (v. i.) To share or participate; to possess or enjoy in common; to have sympathy.
Communicate (v. i.) To give alms, sympathy, or aid.
Communicate (v. i.) To have intercourse or to be the means of intercourse; as, to communicate with another on business; to be connected; as, a communicating artery.
Communicate (v. i.) To partake of the Lord's supper; to commune.
Compaginate (v. t.) To unite or hold together; as, the side pieces compaginate the frame.
Compendiate (v. t.) To sum or collect together.
Concamerate (v. t.) To arch over; to vault.
Concamerate (v. t.) To divide into chambers or cells.
Concatenate (v. t.) To link together; to unite in a series or chain, as things depending on one another.
Concentrate (v. t.) To bring to, or direct toward, a common center; to unite more closely; to gather into one body, mass, or force; to fix; as, to concentrate rays of light into a focus; to concentrate the attention.
Concentrate (v. t.) To increase the strength and diminish the bulk of, as of a liquid or an ore; to intensify, by getting rid of useless material; to condense; as, to concentrate acid by evaporation; to concentrate by washing; -- opposed to dilute.
Concentrate (v. i.) To approach or meet in a common center; to consolidate; as, population tends to concentrate in cities.
Concubinate (n.) Concubinage.
Confabulate (v. i.) To talk familiarly together; to chat; to prattle.
Confederate (a.) United in a league; allied by treaty; engaged in a confederacy; banded together; allied.
Confederate (a.) Of or pertaining to the government of the eleven Southern States of the United States which (1860-1865) attempted to establish an independent nation styled the Confederate States of America; as, the Confederate congress; Confederate money.
Confederate (n.) One who is united with others in a league; a person or a nation engaged in a confederacy; an ally; also, an accomplice in a bad sense.
Confederate (n.) A name designating an adherent to the cause of the States which attempted to withdraw from the Union (1860-1865).
Confederate (v. t.) To unite in a league or confederacy; to ally.
Confederate (v. i.) To unite in a league; to join in a mutual contract or covenant; to band together.
Configurate (v. i.) To take form or position, as the parts of a complex structure; to agree with a pattern.
Conglaciate (v. t. & i.) To turn to ice; to freeze.
Conquadrate (v. t.) To bring into a square.
Conquassate (v. t.) To shake; to agitate.
Considerate (a.) Given to consideration or to sober reflection; regardful of consequences or circumstances; circumspect; careful; esp. careful of the rights, claims, and feelings of other.
Considerate (a.) Having respect to; regardful.
Consolidate (a.) Formed into a solid mass; made firm; consolidated.
Consolidate (v. t.) To make solid; to unite or press together into a compact mass; to harden or make dense and firm.
Consolidate (v. t.) To unite, as various particulars, into one mass or body; to bring together in close union; to combine; as, to consolidate the armies of the republic.
Consolidate (v. t.) To unite by means of applications, as the parts of a broken bone, or the lips of a wound.
Consolidate (v. i.) To grow firm and hard; to unite and become solid; as, moist clay consolidates by drying.
Conspurcate (v. t.) To pollute; to defile.
Constellate (v. i. ) To join luster; to shine with united radiance, or one general light.
Constellate (v. t.) To unite in one luster or radiance, as stars.
Constellate (v. t.) To set or adorn with stars or constellations; as, constellated heavens.
Constuprate (v. t.) To ravish; to debauch.
Contaminate (v. t.) To soil, stain, or corrupt by contact; to tarnish; to sully; to taint; to pollute; to defile.
Contaminate (a.) Contaminated; defiled; polluted; tainted.
Contemplate (v. t.) To look at on all sides or in all its bearings; to view or consider with continued attention; to regard with deliberate care; to meditate on; to study.
Contemplate (v. t.) To consider or have in view, as contingent or probable; to look forward to; to purpose; to intend.
Contemplate (v. i.) To consider or think studiously; to ponder; to reflect; to muse; to meditate.
Contorniate (n.) Alt. of Contorniate
Contorniate (n.) A species of medal or medallion of bronze, having a deep furrow on the contour or edge; -- supposed to have been struck in the days of Constantine and his successors.
Contristate (v. t. & i.) To make sorrowful.
Copperplate (n.) A plate of polished copper on which a design or writing is engraved.
Copperplate (n.) An impression on paper taken from such a plate.
Corroborate (v. t.) To make strong, or to give additional strength to; to strengthen.
Corroborate (v. t.) To make more certain; to confirm; to establish.
Corroborate (a.) Corroborated.
Cryohydrate (n.) A substance, as salt, ammonium chloride, etc., which crystallizes with water of crystallization only at low temperatures, or below the freezing point of water.
Decarbonate (v. t.) To deprive of carbonic acid.
Decemvirate (n.) The office or term of office of the decemvirs in Rome.
Decemvirate (n.) A body of ten men in authority.
Decorticate (v. t.) To divest of the bark, husk, or exterior coating; to husk; to peel; to hull.
Decrepitate (v. t.) To roast or calcine so as to cause a crackling noise; as, to decrepitate salt.
Decrepitate (v. i.) To crackle, as salt in roasting.
Decurionate (n.) The office of a decurion.
Defibrinate (v. t.) To deprive of fibrin, as fresh blood or lymph by stirring with twigs.
Deglutinate (v. t.) To loosen or separate by dissolving the glue which unties; to unglue.
Dehonestate (v. t.) To disparage.
Deintegrate (v. t.) To disintegrate.
Demonstrate (v. t.) To point out; to show; to exhibit; to make evident.
Demonstrate (v. t.) To show, or make evident, by reasoning or proof; to prove by deduction; to establish so as to exclude the possibility of doubt or denial.
Demonstrate (v. t.) To exhibit and explain (a dissection or other anatomical preparation).
Dendrachate (n.) Arborescent or dendritic agate.
Denticulate (a.) Alt. of Denticulated
Deoxygenate (v. t.) To deoxidize.
Depauperate (v. t. & i.) To make poor; to impoverish.
Depauperate (a.) Falling short of the natural size, from being impoverished or starved.
Dephlegmate (v. t.) To deprive of superabundant water, as by evaporation or distillation; to clear of aqueous matter; to rectify; -- used of spirits and acids.
Deprostrate (a.) Fully prostrate; humble; low; rude.
Detenebrate (v. t.) To remove darkness from.
Deteriorate (v. t.) To make worse; to make inferior in quality or value; to impair; as, to deteriorate the mind.
Deteriorate (v. i.) To grow worse; to be impaired in quality; to degenerate.
Determinate (a.) Having defined limits; not uncertain or arbitrary; fixed; established; definite.
Determinate (a.) Conclusive; decisive; positive.
Determinate (a.) Determined or resolved upon.
Determinate (a.) Of determined purpose; resolute.
Determinate (v. t.) To bring to an end; to determine. See Determine.
Devenustate (v. t.) To deprive of beauty or grace.
Devirginate (a.) Deprived of virginity.
Devirginate (v. t.) To deprive of virginity; to deflour.
Directorate (n.) The office of director; also, a body of directors taken jointly.
Discalceate (v. t.) To pull off shoes or sandals from.
Discolorate (v. t.) To discolor.
Discruciate (v. t.) To torture; to excruciate.
Disgraduate (v. t.) To degrade; to reduce in rank.
Disoppilate (v. t.) To open.
Disordinate (a.) Inordinate; disorderly.
Disseminate (v. t. & i.) To sow broadcast or as seed; to scatter for growth and propagation, like seed; to spread abroad; to diffuse; as, principles, ideas, opinions, and errors are disseminated when they are spread abroad for propagation.
Disseminate (v. t. & i.) To spread or extend by dispersion.
Dissentiate (v. t.) To throw into a state of dissent.
Dissimilate (v. t.) To render dissimilar.
Dissimulate (a.) Feigning; simulating; pretending.
Dissimulate (v. i.) To dissemble; to feign; to pretend.
Divellicate (v. t.) To pull in pieces.
Diverberate (v. t.) To strike or sound through.
Domesticate (a.) To make domestic; to habituate to home life; as, to domesticate one's self.
Domesticate (a.) To cause to be, as it were, of one's family or country; as, to domesticate a foreign custom or word.
Domesticate (a.) To tame or reclaim from a wild state; as, to domesticate wild animals; to domesticate a plant.
Domiciliate (v. t.) To establish in a permanent residence; to domicile.
Domiciliate (v. t.) To domesticate.
Effascinate (v. t.) To charm; to bewitch.
Efflagitate (v. t.) To ask urgently.
Equilibrate (v. t.) To balance two scales, sides, or ends; to keep even with equal weight on each side; to keep in equipoise.
Equipensate (v. t.) To weigh equally; to esteem alike.
Exauctorate (v. t.) See Exauthorate.
Exauthorate (v. t.) To deprive of authority or office; to depose; to discharge.
Excorticate (v. t.) To strip of bark or skin; to decorticate.
Expectorate (v. t.) To eject from the trachea or lungs; to discharge, as phlegm or other matter, by coughing, hawking, and spitting; to spit forth.
Expectorate (v. i.) To discharge matter from the lungs or throat by hawking and spitting; to spit.
Expostulate (v. i.) To reason earnestly with a person on some impropriety of his conduct, representing the wrong he has done or intends, and urging him to make redress or to desist; to remonstrate; -- followed by with.
Expostulate (v. t.) To discuss; to examine.
Expropriate (v. t.) To put out of one's possession; to surrender the ownership of; also, to deprive of possession or proprietary rights.
Exstipulate (a.) Having no stipules.
Exsuscitate (v. t.) To rouse; to excite.
Exterminate (v. t.) To drive out or away; to expel.
Exterminate (v. t.) To destroy utterly; to cut off; to extirpate; to annihilate; to root out; as, to exterminate a colony, a tribe, or a nation; to exterminate error or vice.
Exterminate (v. t.) To eliminate, as unknown quantities.
Extravagate (v. i.) To rove.
Extravasate (v. t.) To force or let out of the proper vessels or arteries, as blood.
Extravenate (a.) Let out of the veins.
Fasciculate (a.) Alt. of Fasciculated
Febricitate (v. i.) To have a fever.
Ferruminate (v. t.) To solder or unite, as metals.
Fertilitate (v. t.) To fertilize; to fecundate.
Fractionate (v. t.) To separate into different portions or fractions, as in the distillation of liquids.
Funambulate (v. i.) To walk or to dance on a rope.
Functionate (v. i.) To execute or perform a function; to transact one's regular or appointed business.
Gesticulate (v. i.) To make gestures or motions, as in speaking; to use postures.
Gesticulate (v. t.) To represent by gesture; to act.
Glochidiate (a.) Having barbs; as, glochidiate bristles.
Hallucinate (v. i.) To wander; to go astray; to err; to blunder; -- used of mental processes.
Haustellate (a.) Provided with a haustellum, or sucking proboscis.
Haustellate (n.) One of the Haustellata.
Holostomate (a.) Same as Holostomatous.
Hydrofluate (n.) A supposed compound of hydrofluoris acid and a base; a fluoride.
Hydrogenate (v. t.) To hydrogenize.
Hypothecate (v. t.) To subject, as property, to liability for a debt or engagement without delivery of possession or transfer of title; to pledge without delivery of possession; to mortgage, as ships, or other personal property; to make a contract by bottomry. See Hypothecation, Bottomry.
Immarginate (a.) Not having a distinctive margin or border.
Immateriate (a.) Immaterial.
Immensurate (a.) Unmeasured; unlimited.
Imperforate (a.) Alt. of Imperforated
Impersonate (v. t.) To invest with personality; to endow with the form of a living being.
Impersonate (v. t.) To ascribe the qualities of a person to; to personify.
Impersonate (v. t.) To assume, or to represent, the person or character of; to personate; as, he impersonated Macbeth.
Impignorate (v. t.) To pledge or pawn.
Importunate (a.) Troublesomely urgent; unreasonably solicitous; overpressing in request or demand; urgent; teasing; as, an impotunate petitioner, curiosity.
Importunate (a.) Hard to be borne; unendurable.
Impropriate (v. t.) To appropriate to one's self; to assume.
Impropriate (v. t.) To place the profits of (ecclesiastical property) in the hands of a layman for care and disbursement.
Impropriate (v. i.) To become an impropriator.
Impropriate (a.) Put into the hands of a layman; impropriated.
Improvisate (a.) Unpremeditated; impromptu; extempore.
Improvisate (v. t. & i.) To improvise; to extemporize.
Inantherate (a.) Not bearing anthers; -- said of sterile stamens.
Inauspicate (a.) Inauspicious.
Incapsulate (v. t.) To inclose completely, as in a membrane.
Incarcerate (v. t.) To imprison; to confine in a jail or prison.
Incarcerate (v. t.) To confine; to shut up or inclose; to hem in.
Incarcerate (a.) Imprisoned.
Incommodate (v. t.) To incommode.
Incorporate (a.) Not consisting of matter; not having a material body; incorporeal; spiritual.
Incorporate (a.) Not incorporated; not existing as a corporation; as, an incorporate banking association.
Incorporate (a.) Corporate; incorporated; made one body, or united in one body; associated; mixed together; combined; embodied.
Incorporate (v. t.) To form into a body; to combine, as different ingredients. into one consistent mass.
Incorporate (v. t.) To unite with a material body; to give a material form to; to embody.
Incorporate (v. t.) To unite with, or introduce into, a mass already formed; as, to incorporate copper with silver; -- used with with and into.
Incorporate (v. t.) To unite intimately; to blend; to assimilate; to combine into a structure or organization, whether material or mental; as, to incorporate provinces into the realm; to incorporate another's ideas into one's work.
Incorporate (v. t.) To form into a legal body, or body politic; to constitute into a corporation recognized by law, with special functions, rights, duties and liabilities; as, to incorporate a bank, a railroad company, a city or town, etc.
Incorporate (v. i.) To unite in one body so as to make a part of it; to be mixed or blended; -- usually followed by with.
Incriminate (v. t.) To accuse; to charge with a crime or fault; to criminate.
Indeciduate (a.) Indeciduous.
Indeciduate (a.) Having no decidua; nondeciduate.
Indepravate (a.) Undepraved.
Individuate (a.) Undivided.
Individuate (v. t.) To distinguish from others from others of the species; to endow with individuality; to divide into individuals; to discriminate.
Induplicate (a.) Having the edges bent abruptly toward the axis; -- said of the parts of the calyx or corolla in aestivation.
Induplicate (a.) Having the edges rolled inward and then arranged about the axis without overlapping; -- said of leaves in vernation.
Inelaborate (a.) Not elaborate; not wrought with care; unpolished; crude; unfinished.
Infortunate (a.) Unlucky; unfortunate.
Infrigidate (v. t.) To chill; to make cold; to cool.
Ingerminate (v. t.) To cause to germinate.
Ingravidate (v. t.) To impregnate.
Ingurgitate (v. t.) To swallow, devour, or drink greedily or in large quantity; to guzzle.
Ingurgitate (v. t.) To swallow up, as in a gulf.
Ingurgitate (v. i.) To guzzle; to swill.
Instimulate (v. t.) Not to stimulate; to soothe; to quiet.
Instimulate (v. t.) To stimulate; to excite.
Instipulate (a.) See Exstipulate.
Intemperate (a.) Indulging any appetite or passion to excess; immoderate to enjoyments or exertion.
Intemperate (a.) Specifically, addicted to an excessive or habitual use of alcoholic liquors.
Intemperate (a.) Excessive; ungovernable; inordinate; violent; immoderate; as, intemperate language, zeal, etc.; intemperate weather.
Intemperate (v. t.) To disorder.
Intercalate (v. t.) To insert, as a day or other portion of time, in a calendar.
Intercalate (v. t.) To insert among others, as a verse in a stanza; specif. (Geol.), to introduce as a bed or stratum, between the layers of a regular series of rocks.
Interlucate (v. t.) To let in light upon, as by cutting away branches.
Intermicate (v. i.) To flash or shine between or among.
Interminate (a.) Endless; as, interminate sleep.
Interminate (v. t.) To menace; to threaten.
Interpolate (v. t.) To renew; to carry on with intermission.
Interpolate (v. t.) To alter or corrupt by the insertion of new or foreign matter; especially, to change, as a book or text, by the insertion of matter that is new, or foreign to the purpose of the author.
Interpolate (v. t.) To fill up intermediate terms of, as of a series, according to the law of the series; to introduce, as a number or quantity, in a partial series, according to the law of that part of the series.
Interrogate (v. t.) To question formally; to question; to examine by asking questions; as, to interrogate a witness.
Interrogate (v. i.) To ask questions.
Interrogate (n.) An interrogation; a question.
Inturbidate (v. t.) To render turbid; to darken; to confuse.
Investigate (v. t.) To follow up step by step by patient inquiry or observation; to trace or track mentally; to search into; to inquire and examine into with care and accuracy; to find out by careful inquisition; as, to investigate the causes of natural phenomena.
Investigate (v. i.) To pursue a course of investigation and study; to make investigation.
Inviscerate (v. t.) To breed; to nourish.
Inviscerate (a.) Deep-seated; internal.
Involucrate (a.) Alt. of Involucrated
Invulnerate (a.) Invulnerable.
Laciniolate (a.) Consisting of, or abounding in, very minute laciniae.
Laticostate (a.) Broad-ribbed.
Latidentate (a.) Broad-toothed.
Latifoliate (a.) Alt. of Latifolious
Lubricitate (v. i.) See Lubricate.
Magnificate (v. t.) To magnify or extol.
Maleficiate (v. t.) To bewitch; to harm.
Mandarinate (n.) The collective body of officials or persons of rank in China.
Mandibulate (a.) Alt. of Mandibulated
Mandibulate (n.) An insect having mandibles.
Manganesate (n.) A manganate.
Margraviate (n.) The territory or jurisdiction of a margrave.
Matriculate (v. t.) To enroll; to enter in a register; specifically, to enter or admit to membership in a body or society, particularly in a college or university, by enrolling the name in a register.
Matriculate (v. i.) To go though the process of admission to membership, as by examination and enrollment, in a society or college.
Matriculate (a.) Matriculated.
Matriculate (n.) One who is matriculated.
Misestimate (v. t.) To estimate erroneously.
Misregulate (v. t.) To regulate wrongly or imperfectly; to fail to regulate.
Missificate (v. i.) To perform Mass.
Monticulate (a.) Furnished with monticles or little elevations.
Mucronulate (a.) Having, or tipped with, a small point or points.
Multijugate (a.) Having many pairs of leaflets.
Multinodate (a.) Having many knots or nodes.
Naphthalate (n.) A salt of naphthalic acid; a phthalate.
Necessitate (v. t.) To make necessary or indispensable; to render unaviolable.
Necessitate (v. t.) To reduce to the necessity of; to force; to compel.
Obimbricate (a.) Imbricated, with the overlapping ends directed downward.
Objectivate (v. t.) To objectify.
Obtemperate (v. t.) To obey.
Occasionate (v. t.) To occasion.
Octodentate (a.) Having eight teeth.
Oppignerate (v. i.) To pledge; to pawn.
Overagitate (v. t.) To agitate or discuss beyond what is expedient.
Papillulate (a.) Having a minute papilla in the center of a larger elevation or depression.
Paripinnate (a.) Pinnate with an equal number of leaflets on each side; having no odd leaflet at the end.
Participate (a.) Acting in common; participating.
Participate (v. i.) To have a share in common with others; to take a part; to partake; -- followed by in, formely by of; as, to participate in a debate.
Participate (v. t.) To partake of; to share in; to receive a part of.
Participate (v. t.) To impart, or give, or share of.
Particulate (v. t. & i.) To particularize.
Particulate (a.) Having the form of a particle.
Particulate (a.) Referring to, or produced by, particles, such as dust, minute germs, etc.
Patrocinate (v. t.) To support; to patronize.
Pedicellate (a.) Having a pedicel; supported by a pedicel.
Pedunculate (a.) Alt. of Pedunculated
Penicillate (a.) Having the form of a pencil; furnished with a pencil of fine hairs; ending in a tuft of hairs like a camel's-hair brush, as the stigmas of some grasses.
Peninsulate (v. t.) To form into a peninsula.
Penultimate (a.) Last but one; as, the penultimate syllable, the last syllable but one of a word.
Penultimate (n.) The penult.
Perambulate (v. t.) To walk through or over; especially, to travel over for the purpose of surveying or examining; to inspect by traversing; specifically, to inspect officially the boundaries of, as of a town or parish, by walking over the whole
Perambulate (v. i.) To walk about; to ramble; to stroll; as, he perambulated in the park.
Perchlorate (n.) A salt of perchloric acid.
Peregrinate (v. i.) To travel from place to place, or from one country to another; hence, to sojourn in foreign countries.
Peregrinate (a.) Having traveled; foreign.
Periclitate (v. t.) To endanger.
Persulphate (n.) A sulphate of the peroxide of any base.
Petiolulate (a.) Supported by its own petiolule.
Petrificate (v. t.) To petrify.
Phassachate (n.) The lead-colored agate; -- so called in reference to its color.
Phosphorate (v. t.) To impregnate, or combine, with phosphorus or its compounds; as, phosphorated oil.
Pomegranate (n.) A carved or embroidered ornament resembling a pomegranate.
Pontificate (n.) The state or dignity of a high priest; specifically, the office of the pope.
Pontificate (n.) The term of office of a pontiff.
Pontificate (v. i.) To perform the duty of a pontiff.
Preambulate (v. i.) To walk before.
Precipitate (a.) Overhasty; rash; as, the king was too precipitate in declaring war.
Precipitate (a.) Lacking due deliberation or care; hurried; said or done before the time; as, a precipitate measure.
Precipitate (a.) Falling, flowing, or rushing, with steep descent; headlong.
Precipitate (a.) Ending quickly in death; brief and fatal; as, a precipitate case of disease.
Precipitate (v. t.) To throw headlong; to cast down from a precipice or height.
Precipitate (v. t.) To urge or press on with eager haste or violence; to cause to happen, or come to a crisis, suddenly or too soon; as, precipitate a journey, or a conflict.
Precipitate (v. t.) To separate from a solution, or other medium, in the form of a precipitate; as, water precipitates camphor when in solution with alcohol.
Precipitate (v. i.) To dash or fall headlong.
Precipitate (v. i.) To hasten without preparation.
Precipitate (v. i.) To separate from a solution as a precipitate. See Precipitate, n.
Precogitate (v. t.) To cogitate beforehand.
Preconizate (v. t.) To proclaim; to publish; also, to summon; to call.
Predominate (v. i.) To be superior in number, strength, influence, or authority; to have controlling power or influence; to prevail; to rule; to have the mastery; as, love predominated in her heart.
Predominate (v. t.) To rule over; to overpower.
Prefigurate (v. t.) To prefigure.
Prejudicate (a.) Formed before due examination.
Prejudicate (a.) Biased by opinions formed prematurely; prejudiced.
Prejudicate (v. t.) To determine beforehand, especially to disadvantage; to prejudge.
Prejudicate (v. i.) To prejudge.
Premeditate (v. t.) To think on, and revolve in the mind, beforehand; to contrive and design previously; as, to premeditate robbery.
Premeditate (v. i.) To think, consider, deliberate, or revolve in the mind, beforehand.
Premeditate (a.) Premeditated; deliberate.
Prenominate (a.) Forenamed; named beforehand.
Prenominate (v. t.) To forename; to name beforehand; to tell by name beforehand.
Preoccupate (v. t.) To anticipate; to take before.
Preoccupate (v. t.) To prepossess; to prejudice.
Preordinate (a.) Preordained.
Presentiate (v. t.) To make present.
Prevaricate (v. i.) To shift or turn from one side to the other, from the direct course, or from truth; to speak with equivocation; to shuffle; to quibble; as, he prevaricates in his statement.
Prevaricate (v. i.) To collude, as where an informer colludes with the defendant, and makes a sham prosecution.
Prevaricate (v. i.) To undertake a thing falsely and deceitfully, with the purpose of defeating or destroying it.
Prevaricate (v. t.) To evade by a quibble; to transgress; to pervert.
Primordiate (a.) Primordial.
Principiate (v. t.) To begin; to initiate.
Progenerate (v. t.) To beget; to generate; to produce; to procreate; as, to progenerate a race.
Proliferate (v. t.) To produce or form cells; especially, to produce cells rapidly.
Proliferate (v. t.) To produce zooids by budding.
Prolificate (v. t.) To make prolific; to fertilize; to impregnate.
Protuberate (v. i.) To swell, or be prominent, beyond the adjacent surface; to bulge out.
Provinciate (v. t.) To convert into a province or provinces.
Pyrogallate (n.) A salt of pyrogallic acid; an ether of pyrogallol.
Ratiocinate (v. i.) To reason, esp. deductively; to offer reason or argument.
Reassociate (v. t. & i.) To associate again; to bring again into close relations.
Recelebrate (v. t.) To celebrate again, or anew.
Reciprocate (v. i.) To move forward and backward alternately; to recur in vicissitude; to act interchangeably; to alternate.
Reciprocate (v. t.) To give and return mutually; to make return for; to give in return; to interchange; to alternate; as, to reciprocate favors.
Reconsolate (v. t.) To console or comfort again.
Recriminate (v. i.) To return one charge or accusation with another; to charge back fault or crime upon an accuser.
Recriminate (v. t.) To accuse in return.
Reduplicate (a.) Double; doubled; reduplicative; repeated.
Reduplicate (a.) Valvate with the margins curved outwardly; -- said of the /stivation of certain flowers.
Reduplicate (v. t.) To redouble; to multiply; to repeat.
Reduplicate (v. t.) To repeat the first letter or letters of (a word). See Reduplication, 3.
Refocillate (v. t.) To refresh; to revive.
Refrigerate (v. t.) To cause to become cool; to make or keep cold or cool.
Regerminate (v. i.) To germinate again.
Regurgitate (v. t.) To throw or pour back, as from a deep or hollow place; to pour or throw back in great quantity.
Regurgitate (v. i.) To be thrown or poured back; to rush or surge back.
Reintegrate (v. t.) To renew with regard to any state or quality; to restore; to bring again together into a whole, as the parts off anything; to reestablish; as, to reintegrate a nation.
Reliquidate (v. t.) To liquidate anew; to adjust a second time.
Remasticate (v. t.) To chew or masticate again; to chew over and over, as the cud.
Remonstrate (v. t.) To point out; to show clearly; to make plain or manifest; hence, to prove; to demonstrate.
Remonstrate (v. i.) To present and urge reasons in opposition to an act, measure, or any course of proceedings; to expostulate; as, to remonstrate with a person regarding his habits; to remonstrate against proposed taxation.
Republicate (v. t.) To make public again; to republish.
Repullulate (v. i.) To bud again.
Resuscitate (a.) Restored to life.
Resuscitate (v. t.) To revivify; to revive; especially, to recover or restore from apparent death; as, to resuscitate a drowned person; to resuscitate withered plants.
Resuscitate (v. i.) To come to life again; to revive.
Retranslate (v. t.) To translate anew; especially, to translate back into the original language.
Revaccinate (v. t.) To vaccinate a second time or again.
Revendicate (v. t.) To reclaim; to demand the restoration of.
Reverberate (a.) Reverberant.
Reverberate (a.) Driven back, as sound; reflected.
Reverberate (v. t.) To return or send back; to repel or drive back; to echo, as sound; to reflect, as light, as light or heat.
Reverberate (v. t.) To send or force back; to repel from side to side; as, flame is reverberated in a furnace.
Reverberate (v. t.) Hence, to fuse by reverberated heat.
Reverberate (v. i.) To resound; to echo.
Reverberate (v. i.) To be driven back; to be reflected or repelled, as rays of light; to be echoed, as sound.
Revindicate (v. t.) To vindicate again; to reclaim; to demand and take back.
Rhetoricate (v. i.) To play the orator.
Ricinoleate (n.) A salt of ricinoleic acid; -- formerly called palmate.
Sacchulmate (n.) A salt of sacchulmic acid.
Santoninate (n.) A salt of santoninic acid.
Scammoniate (a.) Made from scammony; as, a scammoniate aperient.
Scintillate (v. i.) To emit sparks, or fine igneous particles.
Scintillate (v. i.) To sparkle, as the fixed stars.
Second-rate (a.) Of the second size, rank, quality, or value; as, a second-rate ship; second-rate cloth; a second-rate champion.
Semipalmate (a.) Alt. of Semipalmated
Sequestrate (v. t.) To sequester.
Significate (n.) One of several things signified by a common term.
Solemnizate (v. t.) To solemnize; as, to solemnizate matrimony.
Specificate (v. t.) To show, mark, or designate the species, or the distinguishing particulars of; to specify.
Squamellate (a.) Furnished or covered with little scales; squamulose.
Stabilitate (v. t.) To make stable; to establish.
Statuminate (v. t.) To prop or support.
Stellionate (n.) Any fraud not distinguished by a more special name; -- chiefly applied to sales of the same property to two different persons, or selling that for one's own which belongs to another, etc.
Stipendiate (v. t.) To provide with a stipend, or salary; to support; to pay.
Strangulate (a.) Strangulated.
Subaduncate (a.) Somewhat hooked or curved.
Subadvocate (n.) An under or subordinate advocate.
Subcultrate (a.) Alt. of Subcultrated
Subdelegate (n.) A subordinate delegate, or one with inferior powers.
Subdelegate (v. t.) To appoint to act as subdelegate, or as a subordinate; to depete.
Subelongate (a.) Not fully elongated; somewhat elongated.
Subhumerate (v. t.) To place the shoulders under; to bear.
Subindicate (v. t.) To indicate by signs or hints; to indicate imperfectly.
Subordinate (a.) Placed in a lower order, class, or rank; holding a lower or inferior position.
Subordinate (a.) Inferior in order, nature, dignity, power, importance, or the like.
Subordinate (n.) One who stands in order or rank below another; -- distinguished from a principal.
Subordinate (v. t.) To place in a lower order or class; to make or consider as of less value or importance; as, to subordinate one creature to another.
Subordinate (v. t.) To make subject; to subject or subdue; as, to subordinate the passions to reason.
Subquadrate (a.) Nearly or approximately square; almost square.
Subsilicate (n.) A basic silicate.
Subsulphate (n.) A sulphate with an excess of the base.
Succinamate (n.) A salt of succinamic acid.
Succinurate (n.) A salt of succinuric acid.
Suffumigate (v. t.) To apply fumes or smoke to the parts of, as to the body in medicine; to fumigate in part.
Sulphaurate (n.) A salt of sulphauric acid.
Superfetate (v. i.) To conceive after a prior conception, but before the birth of the offspring.
Suppeditate (v. t.) To supply; to furnish.
Syllabicate (v. t.) To form or divide into syllables; to syllabify.
Tentaculate (a.) Alt. of Tentaculated
Tergeminate (a.) Thrice twin; having three pairs of leaflets.
Testiculate (a.) Shaped like a testicle, ovate and solid.
Testiculate (a.) Having two tubers resembling testicles in form, as some species of orchis.
Testudinate (a.) Alt. of Testudinated
Tetrarchate (n.) A tetrarchy.
Thiocyanate (n.) Same as Sulphocyanate.
Totipalmate (a.) Having all four toes united by a web; -- said of certain sea birds, as the pelican and the gannet. See Illust. under Aves.
Trabeculate (a.) Crossbarred, as the ducts in a banana stem.
Transcolate (v. t.) To cause to pass through a sieve or colander; to strain, as through a sieve.
Transforate (v. t.) To bore through; to perforate.
Transvasate (v. t.) To pour out of one vessel into another.
Triangulate (v. t.) To divide into triangles; specifically, to survey by means of a series of triangles properly laid down and measured.
Triangulate (v. t.) To make triangular, or three-cornered.
Trisnitrate (n.) A nitrate formed from three molecules of nitric acid; also, less properly, applied to certain basic nitrates; as, trisnitrate of bismuth.
Tristearate (n.) Tristearin.
Tristitiate (v. t.) To make sad.
Trithionate (n.) A salt of trithionic acid.
Triumvirate (n.) Government by three in coalition or association; the term of such a government.
Triumvirate (n.) A coalition or association of three in office or authority; especially, the union of three men who obtained the government of the Roman empire.
Tuberculate (a.) Alt. of Tuberculated
Turriculate (a.) Alt. of Turriculated
Unfortunate (a.) Not fortunate; unsuccessful; not prosperous; unlucky; attended with misfortune; unhappy; as, an unfortunate adventure; an unfortunate man; an unfortunate commander; unfortunate business.
Unfortunate (n.) An unfortunate person.
Unguiculate (n.) One of the Unguiculata.
Unguiculate (a.) Alt. of Unguiculated
Unifolliate (a.) Having only one leaf.
Unimplicate (a.) Not implicated.
Unisilicate (n.) A salt of orthosilicic acid, H4SiO4; -- so called because the ratio of the oxygen atoms united to the basic metals and silicon respectively is 1:1; for example, Mg2SiO4 or 2MgO.SiO2.
Unmasculate (v. t.) To emasculate.
Unportunate (a.) Importunate; troublesome with requests.
Untemperate (a.) Intemperate.
About the author
Copyright © 2011 by Mark McCracken, All Rights Reserved.
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".