Origin of impacted
Related formsnon·im·pact·ed, adjectiveun·im·pact·ed, adjective
Definition for impacted (2 of 2)
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of impact
Related formsnon·im·pact, noun, adjectivepost·im·pact, adjective
Examples from the Web for impacted
Depending on what parts of the brain are impacted, the person can develop forms of dementia and personality changes.Understanding Tracy Morgan’s Traumatic Brain Injury|Jean Kim|November 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I think all of us who are impacted by it have been referencing it in one way or another for years in our work.‘Phineas and Ferb’ Pilot Disney’s Premier Voyage into ‘Star Wars’|Jason Lynch|July 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
McCain said he would not be impacted financially by being subject to a visa ban and asset freeze in the Russian Federation.
Nearly half of a solid 45 percent say the Internet has impacted their relationship.
Many of these people would have likely been participating in some other activity that impacted the local economy.The NFL’s Super Bowl Con: Hosting the Big Game Isn’t an Economic Score For Cities|Brandy Zadrozny|January 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In figure 23 we have a similar fabric closely woven or impacted.Prehistoric Textile Art of Eastern United States|William Henry Holmes
AIDS impacted on the sense of invulnerability, assumed by individuals in industrialized countries as almost a right.
In impacted cases the signs of fracture are often obscure, and the patient may even be able to walk after the accident.
And once more Judge Witberg impacted his features on a fist and was sent to grass.The Night-Born|Jack London
It impacted all aspects of life, and continues to be a source of vitality, as well as tension.