verb (used with object), com·mu·ni·cat·ed, com·mu·ni·cat·ing.
verb (used without object), com·mu·ni·cat·ed, com·mu·ni·cat·ing.
Origin of communicate
Examples from the Web for communicate
Citizens, perhaps, need to feel like they can communicate something to science.
You will have your beloved father back sooner than you think, and you can visit and communicate with him all the while.Abramoff’s Advice for Virginia’s New Jailhouse Guv|Tim Mak, Jackie Kucinich|January 7, 2015|DAILY BEAST
We also found messengers who could communicate the truth of our lives.
As soon as I was able to communicate, I never said I wanted to be a girl.Exclusive: Michael Phelps’s Intersex Self-Proclaimed Girlfriend, Taylor Lianne Chandler, Tells All|Aurora Snow|November 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Onion routers refers to the TOR network, a system that allows users to mask their location and communicate anonymously online.
“I have something to communicate to you,” said Mrs. Howland.The School Queens|L. T. Meade
How much they had to say one to another, how much to communicate one to the other!The Empress Josephine|Louise Muhlbach
Time must therefore be allowed for the prisoner to communicate with the President and Secretary of State.The Life Of Thomas Paine, Vol. II. (of II)|Moncure Daniel Conway
I knew this word to be one of the Jewish countersigns, and asked the man if he had anything to communicate?The Bible in Spain - Vol. 2 [of 2]|George Borrow
The Earl of Salisbury judged it to be the effusion of a lunatic, but thought it well, nevertheless, to communicate it to the king.What was the Gunpowder Plot?|John Gerard
British Dictionary definitions for communicate
Word Origin for communicate
Word Origin and History for communicate
1520s, "to impart" (information, etc.), from Latin communicatus, past participle of communicare "impart, inform" (see communication). Meaning "to share, transmit" (diseases, etc.) is from 1530s. Related: Communicated; communicating.