Origin of isolate
OTHER WORDS FROM isolatei·so·la·tor, nounre·i·so·late, verb (used with object), re·i·so·lat·ed, re·i·so·lat·ing.un·i·so·late, verb (used with object), un·i·so·lat·ed, un·i·so·lat·ing.
How to use isolate in a sentence
As the reach and functionality of the web becomes broader and more sophisticated, it both connects and isolates us.China Doesn't Want You to See the Internet Addiction Film 'Web Junkie'|Shosh Shlam and Hilla Medalia|August 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The stereotype is always racialized, which isolates contestants of color and makes them even less likely to win.Real Racism: What Aaryn Gries Reveals about Reality TV|Hugh Ryan|August 25, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Today, an impenetrable ring of settlements isolates East Jerusalem from its Palestinian hinterlands.
In How the Mighty Fall, Collins isolates what he sees as the five stages of institutional decline.
Yet that posture isolates conservative Catholics as much as it does Obama.
The more you insist, the more she erects bastions of ignorance, the more she isolates herself by chevaux-de-frise.The Petty Troubles of Married Life, Complete|Honore de Balzac
This is the case because He isolates Himself, and preserves Himself uninfected from all things.Plotinos: Complete Works, v. 3|Plotinos (Plotinus)
The difficulty will be but increased; since whatever facts makes Nicaragua Mexican, isolates the Moskitos.The Ethnology of the British Colonies and Dependencies|Robert Gordon Latham
If the attempt to be a Christian isolates us, it tells a pretty plain tale about our chosen companionship.Our Lady Saint Mary|J. G. H. Barry
Religion, since the Revolution, isolates the most devout Catholics from political action and political interests.Critical Miscellanies (Vol. 2 of 3)|John Morley