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 created
He created his own crowd-funding platform for genetically modified organisms (GMOs), which has yet to be launched.
However, not all awful, astoundingly dumb political memes are created equal.
I spent time yesterday listening to the music you made, and looking at the art you created.Dear Leelah, We Will Fight On For You: A Letter to a Dead Trans Teen|Parker Molloy|January 1, 2015|DAILY BEAST
As the controversy unfurled late Monday, it created some odd bedfellows.No. 3 Republican Admits Talking to White Supremacist Conference|Tim Mak|December 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Public unions have also created conflict with racial minorities, another core Democratic Party constituency.
Gehenna was created before Paradise; the former on the second day and the latter on the third.
He had created a new property, as was testified by the vast pyramid of ivory that stood under the shadow of the great nwana-tree!The Bush Boys|Captain Mayne Reid
The "God-man" may be "discovered" in nature; but the "Man-god" must be "created" by man.The Complex Vision|John Cowper Powys
The impression it created of his being in the act of passing, led me to open my door to him, as I otherwise might not have done.A Woman of Genius|Mary Austin
Russia had created strained conditions which brought on the world war.In the World War|Count Ottokar Czernin
British Dictionary definitions for created
Word Origin for create
Word Origin and History for created
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.