verb (used with object), ha·bit·u·at·ed, ha·bit·u·at·ing.
verb (used without object), ha·bit·u·at·ed, ha·bit·u·at·ing.
Origin of habituate
Related formsun·ha·bit·u·at·ed, adjective
Examples from the Web for habituated
From his babyhood days he has habituated it to his use, until it has become, as it were, a very part of his nature.My Native Land|James Cox
It would seem as absurd to exchange an old, habituated family convenience as to exchange a member of the family itself.The Machine That Saved The World|William Fitzgerald Jenkins
The very children in that region are habituated from the cradle to love gin.Nineteen Centuries of Drink in England|Richard Valpy French
Those who are habituated to the rigid framework of sectarian creeds will find such a religion as this too indefinite and elastic.Creative Unity|Rabindranath Tagore
They have been habituated to think, or at least to feel, otherwise.