verb (used with object), in·ter·po·lat·ed, in·ter·po·lat·ing.
verb (used without object), in·ter·po·lat·ed, in·ter·po·lat·ing.
Origin of interpolate
Examples from the Web for interpolator
I ventured in 1896 to suggest that the interpolator was trying to please Pisistratus, but this was said in a spirit of mockery.Homer and His Age|Andrew Lang
But surely an interpolator must have been aware that this was their attitude from the outset.The Three Additions to Daniel, A Study|William Heaford Daubney
Interpolator B was responsible for the great bulk of the interpolations: episodes from other cycles and "theologizing" matter.
We cannot forthwith declare the two passages to be the work of an interpolator.
But Merkel, followed by Palmer, considered 31-38 an interpolation; and aeripedes may have been what the interpolator wrote.