verb (used with object), cu·mu·lat·ed, cu·mu·lat·ing.
Origin of cumulate
Examples from the Web for cumulated
Contemporary Examples of cumulated
And it initiated a neverending flurry of small-bore initiatives that cumulated in quite a lot of progress in the 1990s.Overcoming the Fear Factor
March 21, 2010
Historical Examples of cumulated
It comes to me cumulated, and doubled, with that of James Hope.
Does not the mind reel and stagger at the idea of this cumulated horror?The Life Of George Cruikshank, Vol. II. (of II)
The annual volumes are cumulated in volumes of irregular extant.
It is the instrumentality through which knowledge has been conserved and cumulated.The Library and Society
The Bibliographic Index appears in quarterly issues, which are cumulated in annual volumes.
adjective (ˈkjuːmjʊlɪt, -ˌleɪt)
Word Origin for cumulate
1530s, from Latin cumulatus "heaped, increased, augmented," past participle of cumulare "to heap," from cumulus "mound, heap" (see cumulus). Related: Cumulated; cumulating.