verb (used with object), de·nom·i·nat·ed, de·nom·i·nat·ing.
Origin of denominate
Examples from the Web for denominated
Most of the borrowing by Italian firms is denominated in euros.
The most important donations were not denominated in dollars, but in hours.
The vast majority of international economic transactions are denominated in dollars.
The relation existing between two exchangeable values, when expressed by a value generally agreed upon, is denominated price.
The whey of cheese boiled to a thick consistence is denominated mesosmr, and with meal is added to the preceding.Lachesis Lapponica|Carl von Linn
This hundred court was denominated hæreda in the Gothic constitution.An Essay on the Trial by Jury|Lysander Spooner
The common notion was, that it was denominated from the hero Ceramus, the son of Dionusus.
This fraction is denominated the ellipticity of the earth,—being the excess of the equatorial over the polar diameter.Letters on Astronomy|Denison Olmsted
British Dictionary definitions for denominated
adjective (dɪˈnɒmɪnɪt, -ˌneɪt)
Word Origin for denominate
Word Origin and History for denominated
1550s, from Latin denominatus, past participle of denominare "to name" (see denomination). Related: Denominated; denominating.