verb (used with object), e·lu·ci·dat·ed, e·lu·ci·dat·ing.
verb (used without object), e·lu·ci·dat·ed, e·lu·ci·dat·ing.
Origin of elucidate
Examples from the Web for elucidate
The Biggest Loser could elucidate just what kind of a commitment it takes to be successful in the long-term.‘The Biggest Loser’ Could Be TV’s Most Important Show Ever|Daniela Drake|September 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
To elucidate his point, he turned a boot upside down and pointed to the thick, tire-like treads on its sole.
This chart may at the same time be of service to elucidate Tasman's discoveries and those of his predecessors.
The editor of "The Monthly Magazine" now became interested in the matter, and himself took some trouble to elucidate the facts.Farmer George, Volume 1|Lewis Melville
Elucidate the accident, by which you had me kidnapped to be sold into slavery.The Sea-Hawk|Raphael Sabatini
When it became evident that he was not going to elucidate, she said, "Meaning Connie?"The Helpers|Francis Lynde
We have, however, a further point to elucidate, the mode whereby this presence is effected.The Abiding Presence of the Holy Ghost in the Soul|Bede Jarrett