verb (used with object), cor·ru·gat·ed, cor·ru·gat·ing.
verb (used without object), cor·ru·gat·ed, cor·ru·gat·ing.
Origin of corrugate
Related formscor·ru·gat·ed, adjectivecor·ru·ga·tor, nounun·cor·ru·gat·ed, adjective
Examples from the Web for corrugated
The dugout was covered with semi-circular sheets of corrugated iron, forming a vaulted roof.
At the same time parts of the corrugated iron roof collapsed.
Since the Nehers departed, the school got a corrugated iron roof and there is now a real road into the town.
It ran into a corrugated tin sheet boundary and a large genip tree.
There were trees and electrical poles strewn across the road and corrugated iron roofing that had been ripped off houses.Typhoon Haiyan Survivor Describes Utter Devastation in the Philippines|The Telegraph|November 11, 2013|DAILY BEAST
In vain he corrugated his brows and twisted his jaws; the word would not come out.Revolutionary Reader|Sophie Lee Foster
I remember that we played once in a schoolroom built of corrugated iron and without a vestige of scenery.The Making Of A Novelist|David Christie Murray
These terms are given to a surface that resembles a corrugated panel, showing a ridgy, furrowy expanse.Practical Carriage and Wagon Painting|Mayton Clarence Hillick
Did they conceal harems of centenarian women with wrinkled faces, and corrugated necks and hands?The Spell of Egypt|Robert Hichens
Behind us was the winding entrance to a shelter deep in the earth, reinforced by cement and corrugated iron, and lit by a candle.With the French in France and Salonika|Richard Harding Davis