verb (used with object), fal·si·fied, fal·si·fy·ing.
verb (used without object), fal·si·fied, fal·si·fy·ing.
Origin of falsify
Examples from the Web for falsifier
It is such a mark of truth as no falsifier has power to imitate.Companion to the Bible|E. P. Barrows
The courts cannot protect from its venom, and to kill a defamer and a falsifier is not yet adjudged as legalized slaughter.Rosemary and Rue|Amber
The writer who does not respect her is a falsifier, and the painter or sculptor who departs from her is a dabbler.
It is astonishing how fully Providence sometimes squares accounts with the falsifier.The Philippines Past and Present (Volume 2 of 2)|Dean Conant Worcester
Instead, it is too often a treacherous spy, a maligner and falsifier.Mal Moule|Ella Wheeler Wilcox
verb -fies, -fying or -fied (tr)
Word Origin for falsify
mid-15c., "to prove false," from Middle French falsifier (15c.), from Late Latin falsificare (see falsify). Meaning "to make false" is from c.1500. Earlier verb was simply falsen (c.1200). Related: Falsified; falsifying.