verb (used with object), e·val·u·at·ed, e·val·u·at·ing.
Origin of evaluate
Examples from the Web for evaluate
In schools, this meant finding new ways to evaluate students—and hence their teachers.
Because these ingredients are so new, we need new methodologies just to evaluate them.
Now we can set up a scientifically well prepared study to evaluate the transfusions vs. improved care.
DOJ and CDC numbers differ, and conviction rates are harder to evaluate.
When asked to evaluate his own work, Leigh was a little more reticent.Mike Leigh Is the Master Filmmaker Who Hates Hollywood|Nico Hines|October 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Many researchers have attempted to evaluate the effectiveness of communication in these contexts.The Civilization of Illiteracy|Mihai Nadin
Our experts will evaluate such holdings and recompense the owners.Medal of Honor|Dallas McCord Reynolds
I'll just give you my line of reasoning, and you can evaluate it for yourself.Vampires of Space|Sewell Peaslee Wright
It is fully as important for the teacher to evaluate results of her teaching as to plan for it carefully.The Teaching of Art Related to the Home|Federal Board for Vocational Education
This would render it possible to evaluate and to value effectiveness in teaching in making promotions.College Teaching|Paul Klapper
Word Origin for evaluate
1842, from French évaluer or else a back-formation from evaluation. Originally in mathematics. Related: Evaluated; evaluating.