verb (used with object), e·nu·mer·at·ed, e·nu·mer·at·ing.
Origin of enumerate
Examples from the Web for enumerator
These names were taken by the enumerator, who verified the record as the bodies were carried through the gate.Prison Life in Andersonville|John L. Maile
He writes quite rapidly, and in his work as enumerator takes an average of 200 names a day.
Enumerator on a schooner skirting the icy shores of the glacier-fed waters of the Behring Sea.
A special officer was appointed over this contingent, who was called the enumerator (Sopher), or the keeper of the rolls.History of the Jews, Vol. I (of 6)|Heinrich Graetz
"It's the enumerator from the district of Chandler," answered Hamilton.
British Dictionary definitions for enumerator (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for enumerator (2 of 2)
Word Origin for enumerate
Word Origin and History for enumerator
1610s, from or modeled on Latin enumeratus, past participle of enumerare (see enumeration). Middle English had annumerate (early 15c.). Related: Enumerated; enumerating.