- to place in or bring into mutual or reciprocal relation; establish in orderly connection: to correlate expenses and income.
- to have a mutual or reciprocal relation; stand in correlation: The results of the two tests correlate to a high degree.
- mutually or reciprocally related.
- either of two related things, especially when one implies the other.
Origin of correlate
Examples from the Web for correlated
Contemporary Examples of correlated
The size of the central black hole is correlated to the size of its galaxy.Black Hole Pair Caught in Feeding Frenzy
Matthew R. Francis
April 27, 2014
In addition, it created the “Pradikat” system, which correlated sugar with quality.Germany’s Wine Revolution Is Just Getting Started
April 26, 2014
Some of Iran's wish list, he said, had correlated with the kinds of expertise the North Koreans had.Iran and North Korea: The Nuclear 'Axis of Resistance'
Josh Rogin, Eli Lake
January 31, 2014
Everything's serially correlated with itself and correlated every which way with everything else.Rogoff and Reinhart Respond
April 17, 2013
In fact, in modern, industrialized countries, feminism is correlated to higher birthrates.Norway Killer’s Hatred of Women
July 25, 2011
Historical Examples of correlated
Nor does he suppose it to result from what he calls "correlated development."Life: Its True Genesis
R. W. Wright
When some of them were turned off in the Monroe plant, the rest must have correlated the data.Watchbird
There never has been a Prof. Owen who has explained: he has correlated.The Book of the Damned
All of these correlated studies are set forth with detail and illustration.Eighth Annual Report
The small schools must be correlated with some form of high school.Chapters in Rural Progress
Kenyon L. Butterfield
- to place or be placed in a mutual, complementary, or reciprocal relationship
- (tr) to establish or show a correlation
- having a mutual, complementary, or reciprocal relationship
- either of two things mutually or reciprocally related
Word Origin and History for correlated
1640s, perhaps a back-formation from correlation.
1742, back-formation from correlation, or else a verbal use of the noun. Related: Correlated; correlating; correlative.