verb (used without object), col·lab·o·rat·ed, col·lab·o·rat·ing.
- coll' arco,
Origin of collaborate
Examples from the Web for collaborated
To fill demand, the Martins collaborated with baker John Gendusa who developed a 40-inch loaf of French bread to reduce waste.New Orleans Celebrates Its Favorite Sandwich at the Oak Street Po-Boy Festival|Tyler Gillespie|November 26, 2013|DAILY BEAST
“His job requires being able to work 18 hours a day and he cannot,” says a Saudi who has collaborated closely with Bandar.Prince Bandar bin Sultan, Saudi Arabia’s Gatsby, Master Spy|Christopher Dickey|November 16, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Lake and Goeas have collaborated on this bipartisan poll, now sponsored by George Washington University, since the 1990s.
You just introduced Kanye West at the MTV VMAs and collaborated with him on the song “Hurricane.”Jared Leto on His Brilliant Performance as a Transsexual in ‘Dallas Buyers Club’|Marlow Stern|September 10, 2013|DAILY BEAST
VFiles has collaborated with the film on a limited-edition evidence bag filled with cheeky goods.Now You Can Buy Some of the Bling Ring’s Stolen Cache|Misty White Sidell|June 14, 2013|DAILY BEAST
He collaborated in several ballets for the Opéra and that gave him a good deal of work to do.Musical Memories|Camille Saint-Sans
Mr. Leyland suggested Branwell may have collaborated with Emily; and he professed to discover a break in the style.The Key to the Bront Works|John Malham-Dembleby
With him, in a few light musical works that came to little, Goldsmith collaborated.Oliver Goldsmith|E. S. Lang Buckland
He collaborated with Dugdale in the "Monasticon," which was not published till after his death.Motor tours in Yorkshire|Mrs. Rodolph Stawell
His last work was a Life of Titian, in which he collaborated with Northcote.A Short Biographical Dictionary of English Literature|John W. Cousin
Word Origin for collaborate
1871, back-formation from collaborator. Given a bad sense in World War II. Related: Collaborated; collaborating.