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.
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Origin of habituate
OTHER WORDS FROM habituateun·ha·bit·u·at·ed, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for habituate
This is doubtless due, as in the case of most poisons, to the system becoming habituated to its use.A Statistical Inquiry Into the Nature and Treatment of Epilepsy|Alexander Hughes Bennett
Poor wretches, habituated to poverty, undergo all these sufferings with a fortitude which we frequently meet with in malefactors.Letters To Eugenia|Paul Henri Thiry Holbach
"It's only a lobster, you know," she said, with the careless ease of a young woman quite habituated to midnight suppers.A Hoosier Chronicle|Meredith Nicholson
Besides these philosophers, thousands of wise men amongst the Greeks, ancient and modern, habituated themselves to travel.Ancient Faiths And Modern|Thomas Inman
I gradually became habituated to the custom, and did not notice it.As A Chinaman Saw Us|Anonymous