verb (used with object), lam·i·nat·ed, lam·i·nat·ing.
verb (used without object), lam·i·nat·ed, lam·i·nat·ing.
- laminar flow,
- laminar flow ,
- laminated clot,
- laminated epithelium,
Origin of laminate
Examples from the Web for laminate
Nothing screams "seventies" like avocado, or "eighties condo" like that all-white kitchen with the laminate cabinet doors.
They are even thinner than wafers; and some dozens, being folded in a roll, constitute the laminate composition before mentioned.
Let us, however, laminate the core or subdivide it as far as possible, and we appear to have cut off this escape for the energy.
The endochrome consists of two laminate chromatophores, one on each valve.The Diatomaceae of Philadelphia and Vicinity|Charles Sumner Boyer
The ribands are first of all passed cold through the cylinders; but the brass soon becomes too hard to laminate.A Dictionary of Arts, Manufactures and Mines|Andrew Ure
noun (ˈlæmɪˌneɪt, -nɪt)
adjective (ˈlæmɪˌneɪt, -nɪt)
Word Origin for laminate
1660s, "to beat or roll into thin plates," from Latin lamina "thin piece of metal or wood, thin slice, plate, leaf, layer," of unknown origin. Many modern senses are from the noun meaning "an artificial thin layer" (1939), especially a type of plastic adhesive. Related: Laminated; laminating.