verb (used without object), col·lab·o·rat·ed, col·lab·o·rat·ing.
Origin of collaborate
Examples from the Web for collaborate
“I was delighted to collaborate,” he said in the interview with Retro Report.
It also made it easier for people of different viewpoints to collaborate.
He was the first person to collaborate with Cuba after the trade embargo of 1960.
Another vital way to expand the pie is to collaborate with industry partners.
Kimberlin even agreed to collaborate on a book about his story.
Fra Angelico and Rubens might collaborate to produce this picture.The Note-Books of Samuel Butler|Samuel Butler
If only painters could unite in order to collaborate in the production of great things!The Letters of a Post-Impressionist|Vincent Van Gogh
I naturally expressed my readiness to collaborate in the future.The Russian Turmoil|Anton Ivanovich Denikin
If we both could do the same thing, we wouldn't need to collaborate.Bambi|Marjorie Benton Cooke
I suggested to them to collaborate with me, and trust me with a libretto.
British Dictionary definitions for collaborate
Word Origin for collaborate
Word Origin and History for collaborate
1871, back-formation from collaborator. Given a bad sense in World War II. Related: Collaborated; collaborating.