verb (used with object), gran·u·lat·ed, gran·u·lat·ing.
verb (used without object), gran·u·lat·ed, gran·u·lat·ing.
- granular leukoblast,
- granular leukocyte,
- granular ophthalmia,
- granulated sugar,
- granulation tissue,
Origin of granulate
Examples from the Web for granulate
Take from fire, stir until it begins to granulate a little about the sides of the pan, and then pour into a greased pan.Stevenson Memorial Cook Book|Various
The beating seems to do this, causing the dye to granulate in larger particles.Sport and Work on the Nepaul Frontier|James Inglis
It is then deposited on great wooden tables to cool, and granulate into complete crystals of about the size of a pin's head.Celebrated Women Travellers of the Nineteenth Century|W. H. Davenport Adams
Dr. Morris: I am glad to have that observation that the wounds did not granulate and heal well.
If forged at a dark-red heat the iron generally will granulate or crack open and weaken the metal.Farm Mechanics|Herbert A. Shearer
1660s, back-formation from granulation. Related: Granulated; granulating.