Related formsnon·com·pro·mised, adjectiveun·com·pro·mised, adjective
Definition for compromised (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), com·pro·mised, com·pro·mis·ing.
- to bind by bargain or agreement.
- to bring to terms.
verb (used without object), com·pro·mised, com·pro·mis·ing.
Origin of compromise
Examples from the Web for compromised
There are parts of the film where “the science had to be compromised in order to make a great movie,” Thorne says.Meet Kip Thorne, the Man Who Crafted the Artful Science of ‘Interstellar’|Asawin Suebsaeng|November 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The writer has followed a rule but compromised clarity; whether the vote or the approval was immediate is ambiguous.Go Ahead, End With a Preposition: Grammar Rules We All Can Live With|Nick Romeo|November 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Four days later, 4.6 million Snapchat usernames and phone numbers were compromised and leaked online by a hacker.‘The Snappening’ Is Real: 90,000 Private Photos and 9,000 Hacked Snapchat Videos Leak Online|Marlow Stern|October 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Is it just a matter of time before an operation is compromised?Could Social Media Blow Special Operations Like the Failed Foley Rescue?|Jacob Siegel|August 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The researchers even recommended that people with compromised immune systems boil their Brita water.
Finally we compromised, and I sent Breaden and Warri to hunt up the tracks, whilst we started work again.Spinifex and Sand|David W Carnegie
Do you suppose he'd have hesitated to blackmail me if I'd compromised myself with his wife?The Doctor's Dilemma|George Bernard Shaw
It is Valenod to whom he'll feel under an obligation, and it is I who get compromised.The Red and the Black|Stendhal
I itched to throw a bootjack at him, but compromised on doing a little growling myself.
The infinite justice and holiness of the Divine law must not be compromised.Philosophy of the Plan of Salvation|An American Citizen