verb (used with object), cor·ru·gat·ed, cor·ru·gat·ing.
verb (used without object), cor·ru·gat·ed, cor·ru·gat·ing.
- corrosive sublimate,
- corrugated iron,
- corrugated paper,
Origin of corrugate
Examples from the Web for corrugate
However, "broad-browed Verulam," let not that brow's breadth cloud or corrugate in vexation at my persiflage.
Yet we had watched his smooth brow furrow and corrugate as under some carking care or devouring sorrow.Moon-Face and Other Stories|Jack London
Flutes, 72 four inches deep, corrugate the beast's underpart from tail to neck.Seven Legs Across the Seas|Samuel Murray
adjective (ˈkɒrʊɡɪt, -ˌɡeɪt)
Word Origin for corrugate
1620s; implied earlier as a past participle adjective (early 15c.), from Latin corrugatus, past participle of corrugare "to wrinkle very much," from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + rugare "to wrinkle," of unknown origin.