verb (used with object), e·val·u·at·ed, e·val·u·at·ing.
Origin of evaluate
Examples from the Web for evaluated
In 2007, President Bush signed a law that required all Head Start grantees to be evaluated using an evidence-based system.
Since Latif could not return to the States, he was unable to be evaluated for his military disability benefits.Oregon Judge Grounds the Federal No-Fly List—and It’s High Time|Dean Obeidallah|June 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The decisions made were studied, researched, and evaluated by experts.
In its recommendations, the report says that "potential recipients should be evaluated for consistency with U.S. policy."NGO Monitor's Selective Attacks on Groups Opposed to U.S. Policies|Ali Gharib|May 22, 2013|DAILY BEAST
At the time, rappers were evaluated based on their lyrical content and technical proficiency.Big Daddy Kane: The Hip-Hop MC on Las Supper, Madonna, Jay-Z, and What’s Next|Curtis Stephen|April 16, 2013|DAILY BEAST
In this simple case the various incidents must be evaluated, and each must be considered by itself.Criminal Psychology|Hans Gross
No one can tell, urged the Senator, whether a rate is reasonable until the railway in question has been evaluated.Contemporary American History, 1877-1913|Charles A. Beard
By many ministers the facts are evaluated more in an intellectual than in a spiritual sense.The Syrian Christ|Abraham Mitrie Rihbany
This was no longer a story told by one man; it had become a problem, a situation to be evaluated objectively.Warning from the Stars|Ron Cocking
Can you give a rough estimate of how many weapons you have evaluated as to accuracy?Warren Commission (3 of 26): Hearings Vol. III (of 15)|The President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
British Dictionary definitions for evaluated
Word Origin for evaluate
Word Origin and History for evaluated
1842, from French évaluer or else a back-formation from evaluation. Originally in mathematics. Related: Evaluated; evaluating.