verb (used with object), in·vad·ed, in·vad·ing.
verb (used without object), in·vad·ed, in·vad·ing.
Origin of invade
Synonyms for invade
Examples from the Web for invader
Contemporary Examples of invader
But first,” he said, “I am crossing the border into Iraq, to fight against the American invader.GOP Hypocrisy: Outraged Over Benghazi, Silent on Iraq
May 11, 2014
It is not clear who will win this battle of media giants, but it is a credit to the invader that it is happening at all.Murdoch's Italian Offensive
June 10, 2009
Historical Examples of invader
It began to seem to her as if the invader might pack up her mother's treasures and walk off with them.Meadow Grass
The granary alone, then, could be the shelter of the invader, whoever he might be.Tom Burke Of "Ours", Volume II (of II)
Charles James Lever
Though he was himself an invader, he felt that the Burmans did no wrong in resisting him.The Soul of a People
All agreed that the invader had chosen the period of his enterprise judiciously.Memoirs of the Jacobites of 1715 and 1745
It was agreed by all that the invader would come in his car; there was no other way.David Lannarck, Midget
George S. Harney
Word Origin for invade
1540s, agent noun from invade.
late 15c., from Middle French invader "to invade," and directly from Latin invadere "to go into, enter upon; assail, assault, attack" (see invasion). Related: invaded; invading.