verb (used with object), do·nat·ed, do·nat·ing.
verb (used without object), do·nat·ed, do·nat·ing.
Origin of donate
Examples from the Web for donate
There, you can donate to the cause and join the “mass number of Manson supporters worldwide.”
Instead of ice water, Sheen pours a bucket full of cash on himself, all of which he plans to donate to the ALS Association.Viral Video of the Day: Charlie Sheen Does the Ice Bucket Challenge|Alex Chancey|August 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Of course, this isn't real; the site is just a screenshot mockup with no links or means to donate.Viral Video of the Day: Jon Stewart Wants to Buy CNN|Alex Chancey|July 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
When there is a tornado or hurricane or other natural disaster, good Samaritans are quick to donate clothes and toys for children.
Research shows that when people are offered the chance to donate one dollar, they will be more likely to donate ten or twenty.
Often some one can be found who will donate books, or a scholarship ranging from car-fare to a few dollars a week.How To Write Special Feature Articles|Willard Grosvenor Bleyer
Since I, too, love Petaca I want to donate the stained-glass windows.When the Owl Cries|Paul Bartlett
"I should be glad to donate my services to the cause," said Ferriday, who could be magnificent.We Can't Have Everything|Rupert Hughes
And would it not be lovely to donate a round sum to the synagogue?The Imported Bridegroom|Abraham Cahan
As we have already said, sooner than have the two pictures separated, Puvis made up his mind to donate it.Puvis de Chavannes|Francois Crastre
British Dictionary definitions for donate
Word Origin and History for donate
1819, back-formation from donation. Related: Donated; donating.