verb (used with object), dif·fer·en·ti·at·ed, dif·fer·en·ti·at·ing.
verb (used without object), dif·fer·en·ti·at·ed, dif·fer·en·ti·at·ing.
- differential topology,
- differential ureteralcatheterization test,
- differential weathering,
- differential windlass,
Origin of differentiate
Examples from the Web for differentiate
How can we taxonomize their experience, and differentiate it from hallucination, or psychotic break?
How did you try to differentiate your version from that one?
He also shared insight into major factors that differentiate ancient vines.
He created the curved Virgule heel as a signature, to differentiate his work post-Dior.Shoes Fit For A Museum: Roger Vivier’s Virigule Show Opens at Palais De Tokyo|Sarah Moroz|October 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
They do not differentiate between the self-proclaimed Jewish State and the non-complicit members of that faith.
We can in fact hope to differentiate between adaptive and fundamental characters in these animals.Earthworms and their Allies|Frank E. Beddard
What are the special senses of differentiate, discriminate and distinguish?English Synonyms and Antonyms|James Champlin Fernald
Of course it is very desirable to differentiate authors of the same name.
Did she mean to differentiate him from out of the multitude?Mr. Crewe's Career, Complete|Winston Churchill
This Republic, drunk only with the vanity of its resources, will not differentiate between them and actual power.Our National Defense:|George Hebard Maxwell
1816, from Medieval Latin differentiatus, past participle of differentiare, from Latin differentia (see difference).
Originally a mathematical term; transitive and non-technical sense of "discriminate between" is from 1876. Earlier, difference had been used as a verb in this sense. Related: Differentiated; differentiating; differentiation.