verb (used with object), con·cen·trat·ed, con·cen·trat·ing.
verb (used without object), con·cen·trat·ed, con·cen·trat·ing.
Origin of concentrate
Antonyms for concentrate
Examples from the Web for concentrate
Contemporary Examples of concentrate
If you drink from a flute, do so from a tulip-shape one to concentrate the notes, Simonetti-Bryan says.Champagne: You’re Drinking It All Wrong
December 20, 2014
He did suffer from ‘Black Dog’ [depression] as he called it and having something to concentrate on was therapeutic for him.Churchill’s Secret Treasures for Sale: A British PM’s Life on the Auction Block
December 8, 2014
She struggled to concentrate on crossword puzzles and read books, so she just watched television.Jeopardy! Champion Julia Collins’s Brain Feels Like Mush
November 20, 2014
In times of crisis, President Obama can be counted on to concentrate power in the White House.Ron Klain Will Be the Best Ebola Czar Yet
Tim Mak, Abby Haglage
October 17, 2014
The Guard will concentrate its resources on carrying out this limited mission.Can the National Guard Really Help Calm an Already Militarized Ferguson?
August 19, 2014
Historical Examples of concentrate
Darkness is quite unnecessary, but I think it helps one to concentrate.'Echoes of the War
J. M. Barrie
The narrowness serves to concentrate the strength and accelerate the work.Mountain Meditations
But London thwarted her; in its atmosphere she could not concentrate.
He answered: "You're a clever little woman, but my motto's Concentrate."
She shook her head, tried to concentrate her attention, and failed.
Word Origin for concentrate
1883, from concentrate (v.).