verb (used with object), cre·at·ed, cre·at·ing.
verb (used without object), cre·at·ed, cre·at·ing.
Origin of create
Examples from the Web for create
Whatever the FBI says, the truthers will create alternative hypotheses that try to challenge the ‘official story.’
They already know the answer, but they know by feigning ignorance they can create all this debate about it.
They just reflect the range of breeds that were used to create the Heck cattle in the first instance.
It was getting to create jokes at the source, and to get to hang out with comedians.
“We would just as soon stay away from a group that will create controversy,” the Cubs general manager Sam Bernabe told the paper.
The droll things were called the "Little Ease," and seemingly, were intended to create merriment.
He was a prime favourite with Queen Elizabeth, and she knew how to exalt and abase, to create and destroy.The Birth of the Nation|Mrs. Roger A. Pryor
Certainly while the tendency of the first is to level, that of the second is to create differences.
If I get thee brush and colour wilt thou try and create that face for a second time?The Dreamer of Dreams|Marie, Queen of Roumania
Mr. Blackdeed said it ought to be dramatised; that it would "create a sensation," and "bring down the house."Tales of the Wonder Club|M. Y. Halidom (pseud. Dryasdust)
British Dictionary definitions for create
Word Origin for create
Word Origin and History for create
late 14c., from Latin creatus, past participle of creare "to make, bring forth, produce, beget," related to crescere "arise, grow" (see crescent). Related: Created; creating.