- console game,
- console table,
- consolidated fund,
- consolidated school,
- consolidation loan,
Origin of consolidated
verb (used with object), con·sol·i·dat·ed, con·sol·i·dat·ing.
verb (used without object), con·sol·i·dat·ed, con·sol·i·dat·ing.
Origin of consolidate
Examples from the Web for consolidated
That means Hwang could have consolidated his position in the interim and now feels secure enough to travel for a day.
Closely coordinated with Iran, Maliki consolidated Shia control and expanded his own personal powers.U.S. Helped Push Iraq's Politics to a Breaking Point, and Now Is Pushing Maliki Out|Josh Rogin|August 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The panel adopted a three-pronged proposal to lead to a consolidated and streamlined nomination process in 2016.With New Primary Rules, RNC Panel Will Aid the Establishment in 2016|Ben Jacobs|January 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Israel has always had consolidated embassies, even sharing staff and services.
And so, just as libertarians predicted, the government has extended and consolidated its surveillance powers.
The ill-famed Orchard, which it was hoped might be consolidated and incorporated into the defences, had an evil reputation.The History of the 51st (Highland) Division 1914-1918|Frederick William Bewsher
This explained that derisive offer of fifty-one from Consolidated Pepsin.The Spinner's Book of Fiction|Various
But the soil is compact and consolidated and only slightly dark.The Topanga Culture Final Report on Excavations, 1948|A. E. Treganza
Under Gregory's able management papal power was consolidated and made supreme in Western Europe.The Rise of the Mediaeval Church|Alexander Clarence Flick
Thence, the consolidated ice makes its way into the Rhone Valley, travelling a distance of some 20 miles.The Birth-Time of the World and Other Scientific Essays|J. (John) Joly
Word Origin for consolidate
past participle adjective from consolidate. Of money, debt, etc., from 1753; in literal sense of "made firm, unified," from c.1850.
1510s, "to compact into one body," from Latin consolidatus, past participle of consolidare "to make solid," from com- "together" (see com-) + solidare "to make solid" (see solid). Meaning "to make firm or strong" is from mid-16c. Related: Consolidatedconsolidating.