verb (used with object), car·bon·at·ed, car·bon·at·ing.
Origin of carbonate
Examples from the Web for carbonated
But nowadays the Scots swear by “Irn-Bru,” a carbonated orange beverage, to revive them after a big night out.
Of course, the company and its agency have been making a carbonated lemonade out of this lemon.How SodaStream Took on the Super Bowl—and Lost, Then Won|Daniel Gross|February 1, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Watch as two animals from opposite ends of the world unite in the name of Christmas and carbonated beverages.Coca –Cola, M&M’s, & More Classic Holiday Commercials (VIDEO)|Brittany Jones-Cooper|December 22, 2011|DAILY BEAST
This time, Louise looks into the camera as her kids carry gallons of carbonated beverages into the house.
When heated with nitrogenous substances, in the presence of carbonated or caustic alkali, it forms cyanides.
Add four tablespoons of crushed ice and fill the glass with carbonated water.Mrs. Wilson's Cook Book|Mary A. Wilson
Just before serving, add the carbonated water, which lends a sparkling appearance and a snappy taste to a beverage of this kind.Woman's Institute Library of Cookery, Vol. 5|Woman's Institute of Domestic Arts and Sciences
Clysters of carbonated hydrogen gas, or of other factitious airs, might be tried.Zoonomia, Vol. II|Erasmus Darwin
The ammonia in the last two preparations exist in the carbonated state.Cooley's Practical Receipts, Volume II|Arnold Cooley
noun (ˈkɑːbəˌneɪt, -nɪt)
Word Origin for carbonate
"containing carbon dioxide," 1858, past participle adjective from carbonate (v.).
1805, "to form into a carbonate," from carbonate (n.) by influence of French carbonater "transform into a carbonate." Meaning "to impregnate with carbonic acid gas (i.e. carbon dioxide)" is from 1850s. Related: Carbonated; carbonating.
1794, from French carbonate "salt of carbonic acid" (Lavoisier), from Modern Latin carbonatem "a carbonated (substance)," from Latin carbo (see carbon).