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 disseminated
And data collected and disseminated by the government is hugely important.Washington Drama Makes October a Confusing Month for Investors|William O’Connor|October 1, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Flight allowed mankind a new perspective on itself, which aerial photography eventually captured and disseminated.‘One Relishes the Pain’: Julian Barnes’ Memoir of Grief|Adam Begley|September 25, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Zelikow recorded his opposition to this view in his own memo, which he disseminated widely within the Bush administration.
But the larger, much thornier, issue involves the reporters who disseminated those statements.
Now the SEC wants to know who gave out negative information about Bear and how it was disseminated.
They were loose, and disseminated upon the road, in a reddish kind of earth.Travels in North America, From Modern Writers|William Bingley
The royal peacemaker felt no remorse at having drenched Italian cities in blood and disseminated discord.The Two First Centuries of Florentine History|Pasquale Villari
I knew that it was a metal like gold, disseminated throughout all parts of the earth.Perseverance Island|Douglas Frazar
Knowledge of a certain kind was disseminated far more effectively and far more universally than is generally believed.
These fry are reared in special ponds, and disseminated when they have grown bigger in the lakes and larger pieces of water.The Human Race|Louis Figuier
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.).