verb (used with object), an·no·tat·ed, an·no·tat·ing.
verb (used without object), an·no·tat·ed, an·no·tat·ing.
Origin of annotate
Examples from the Web for annotate
The latest $400 model has a reading light and a touch screen that allows you to annotate while reading.
Mrs. Ansell left it to her tone to annotate the announcement.The Fruit of the Tree|Edith Wharton
He read industriously for some time, occasionally pausing to annotate; and once or twice he raised his head and listened.Macaria|Augusta Jane Evans Wilson
It can hardly be necessary to annotate the well-known characters of 'the twins' that Stanley introduces.Minor Poets of the Caroline Period, Vol III|John Cleveland
British Dictionary definitions for annotate
Word Origin for annotate
Word Origin and History for annotate
1733, from Latin annotatus, past participle of annotare "to note down" (see annotation). Related: Annotated; annotating. Not in Johnson's "Dictionary," but used therein in defining comment. Form annote is recorded from mid-15c. Related: Annotated; annotating.