verb (used with object), it·er·at·ed, it·er·at·ing.
verb (used without object), it·er·at·ed, it·er·at·ing.
- itemized deduction,
- iterated integral,
Origin of iterate
Examples from the Web for iterate
You know how I feel about you, but to iterate; I had so many pleasant, touching, funny memories about our being together.
You may iterate and reiterate, that the public will tire of me.
To repeat these things in the ears of well read Catholics, is to iterate a thrice-told tale.
All they could do was to iterate their master's maxim, and declare everything to be in flux.The Life of Reason|George Santayana
Joan made up her mind to iterate in person to the English the warnings she had given them in her letter.A Popular History of France From The Earliest Times|Francois Pierre Guillaume Guizot
Word Origin for iterate
1530s, "to do again, repeat," back-formation from iteration, or else from Latin iteratus, past participle of iterare. Related: Iterated; iterating.