verb (used with object), dis·sem·i·nat·ed, dis·sem·i·nat·ing.
- disseminated cutaneous leishmaniasis,
- disseminated intravascular coagulation,
- disseminated lipogranulomatosis,
- disseminated lupus erythematosus
Origin of disseminate
Examples from the Web for disseminate
Doctors have a vast platform to investigate, tabulate, and disseminate just how miserable they are.Study Says Doctors More Burned Out Than Others, But It’s Not Really a Malady|Kent Sepkowitz|August 23, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Each of these incidents incited the miffed woman to disseminate mild hearsay about my sexual orientation or general oddness.
I would rather keep all this in camera than disseminate it to the teeming raptors of the Internet.
You have therefore, no reason to fear that these belles will be sent to disseminate corruption in your happy island.Memoirs of the Court of St. Cloud, Complete|Lewis Goldsmith
And in the meantime Rome had begun to disseminate its heritage over Europe.The Story of Evolution|Joseph McCabe
Hence, as you see, dreams receive and disseminate a mixture871 of simple truth with deceit and error.Plutarch's Morals|Plutarch
They compete for the good services of the birds or mammals that disseminate their seeds in proper spots for germination.Science in Arcady|Grant Allen
Several other publications contributed to disseminate enlightened views on trade, manufactures, and the interest of money.The Age of Dryden|Richard Garnett
Word Origin for disseminate
c.1600, from Latin disseminatus, past participle of disseminare "to spread abroad, disseminate," from dis- "in every direction" (see dis-) + seminare "to plant, propagate," from semen (genitive seminis) "seed" (see semen). Related: Disseminated; disseminates; disseminating. Middle English had dissemen "to scatter" (early 15c.).