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 communicated
Back in the day, those forums were the ways you communicated information.
He also demonstrated how he communicated via WhatsApp with a Jordanian ISIS rep in Syria.The Loser Who Wanted to Be the ISIS Agent Next Door|Michael Daly|September 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
One such message was communicated by a Tweet from the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.
When the teenager was 14 or 15, the suit contends, Goddard communicated that he loved John Doe.Exclusive: Bryan Singer Faces New Teen Sex Assault Lawsuit|Tim Teeman|May 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
My 1985 computer boasted 310 kB of storage and communicated at a screaming 300 bits per second.The Planet’s Best Stealth Fighter Isn’t Made in America|Bill Sweetman|March 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It must therefore be taken as a tax paid for the efficacy supposed to be communicated to the other branch—the 'duty to man.'The English Utilitarians, Volume II (of 3)|Leslie Stephen
It would have been some relief if I could have communicated with you, but I would not make you a party to my crime.The Best Policy|Elliott Flower
The indomitable spirit of Jackson was communicated fast to all his men.The Scouts of Stonewall|Joseph A. Altsheler
Such was the tale which, with various minuter circumstances, Miss Belfield communicated to Cecilia.Cecilia, Volume 1 (of 3)|Frances Burney
What followed upon that was not communicated to her protectress, nor do I care to pry.Rest Harrow|Maurice Hewlett
British Dictionary definitions for communicated
Word Origin for communicate
Word Origin and History for communicated
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.