verb (used with or without object), bi·fur·cat·ed, bi·fur·cat·ing.
Origin of bifurcate
Related formsbi·fur·cate·ly [bahy-fer-keyt-lee; bahy-fur-keyt-lee, -kit-] /ˌbaɪ fərˈkeɪt li; baɪˈfɜr keɪt li, -kɪt-/, adverbbi·fur·ca·tion, noun
Examples from the Web for bifurcate
Moreover, Ma'aleh Adumim was built where it is exactly to bifurcate the West Bank.
The largest class comprises those with the bifurcate spout, which serves at the same time for a handle.The Ceramic Art|Jennie J. Young
Bifurcate, twice forked; or more commonly, forked into two branches.The Elements of Botany|Asa Gray
That spurt was sufficient to rob De Wet of his last impedimenta, to cause him to bifurcate in his flight.On the Heels of De Wet|The Intelligence Officer
The flaking used to bifurcate the stem appears to be of the same type as that used to bevel the stem edges.Handbook of Alabama Archaeology: Part I Point Types|James W. Cambron
The marginal spine next above the pedunculated operculum, bifurcate.Narrative Of The Voyage Of H.M.S. Rattlesnake, Commanded By The Late Captain Owen Stanley, R.N., F.R.S. Etc. During The Years 1846-1850. Including Discoveries And Surveys In New Guinea, The Louisiade Archipelago, Etc. To Which Is Added The Account Of Mr. E.B. Kennedy's Expedition For The Exploration Of The Cape York Peninsula. By John Macgillivray, F.R.G.S. Naturalist To The Expedition. In Two Volumes. Volume 1.|John MacGillivray