verb (used with object), in·du·rat·ed, in·du·rat·ing.
verb (used without object), in·du·rat·ed, in·du·rat·ing.
Origin of indurate
Related formsnon·in·du·rat·ed, adjectivesem·i-in·du·rate, adjectivesem·i-in·du·rat·ed, adjectiveun·in·du·rate, adjective
Examples from the Web for indurated
The alkali dissolves the indurated cuticle, and the corn falls out spontaneously, leaving a small excavation, which soon fills up.Mrs. Hale's Receipts for the Million|Sarah Josepha Hale
All around on the indurated clay are small wells and craters full of boiling mud.The Malay Archipelago|Alfred Russell Wallace
She was well acquainted with her parent's irritableness, and even more familiar with her indurated indifference.The Eddy|Clarence L. Cullen
It is composed chiefly of indurated tufa like Monte Nuovo, stratified conformably to its conical surface.Principles of Geology|Charles Lyell
He found four girls, the centres of whose hands and feet were indurated by the frequent perforations of the nails.