verb (used without object), co·op·er·at·ed, co·op·er·at·ing.
Origin of cooperate
Examples from the Web for cooperate
I do not forgive those who saw the attacks and have refused to cooperate with law enforcement.I Was Gang Raped at a UVA Frat 30 Years Ago, and No One Did Anything|Liz Seccuro|December 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“The world is trying to bring a coalition together to cooperate against the threat of ISIS,” he said.Turkey’s Attitude Toward ISIS? Sympathy for the Devil|Jamie Dettmer|October 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A principled GOP could,” said the Senator, “find people on both left and right to cooperate on issues.
Spitz impressed Michaelis as “reliable, trustworthy and intelligent… [and] willing to cooperate.”
Spitz “persuaded Schwend that his best chance would be to confess his activities with the RSHA and to cooperate with us.”
We are capable of cooperation; but religious people do not cooperate with God; they seek his will and bow to it.Proclaim Liberty!|Gilbert Seldes
Russell underwent those trials which no English commander whose hard fate it has been to cooperate with Spaniards has escaped.The History of England from the Accession of James II.|Thomas Babington Macaulay
He meant to tell her the whole story and urge her to cooperate with him in learning the gambler's purpose.Keith of the Border|Randall Parrish
I think you have done a fine job about investigating this thing, and I'm very happy to cooperate with you.Warren Commission (12 of 26): Hearings Vol. XII (of 15)|The President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
All of these cooperate in their farming operations to a high degree, as well as in their social and church life.The Challenge of the Country|George Walter Fiske
British Dictionary definitions for cooperate
Word Origin for cooperate
Word Origin and History for cooperate
also co-operate, c.1600, from Late Latin cooperatus, past participle of cooperari "to work together with" (see cooperation). Related: Cooperated; cooperating.