verb (used without object), grav·i·tat·ed, grav·i·tat·ing.
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Origin of gravitate
OTHER WORDS FROM gravitategrav·i·tat·er, nounsu·per·grav·i·tate, verb (used without object), su·per·grav·i·tat·ed, su·per·grav·i·tat·ing.un·grav·i·tat·ing, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for gravitate
They are gravitating away from more established contemporary painters like Subodh Gupta.
One has the generality of a primary law, though it is proved only by Agreement, namely, 'All gravitating bodies are inert'.Logic|Carveth Read
Plainly, this was the gravitating point—the centre of motive and motion.The War Trail|Mayne Reid
Things were gravitating towards this girl at the time of Phœbe's arrival; but nothing had as yet been finally decided upon.Phoebe, Junior|Mrs [Margaret] Oliphant
We therefore turn from gravitating matter as affording no rational account of the past.The Birth-Time of the World and Other Scientific Essays|J. (John) Joly
I suppose, he was full of uncertainties; but undoubtedly was gravitating towards London.The Life of John Sterling|Thomas Carlyle