Origin of laminated
verb (used with object), lam·i·nat·ed, lam·i·nat·ing.
verb (used without object), lam·i·nat·ed, lam·i·nat·ing.
Origin of laminate
Examples from the Web for laminated
Contemporary Examples of laminated
Mandatory seat belts, laminated windshield glass, collapsible steering wheels and air bags followed.Citizen Nader Is Still on the Case
May 14, 2014
He even carried a laminated card in his breast pocket, with the names of his clients on it.Hollywood Mourns Agent Ed Limato
July 4, 2010
Historical Examples of laminated
Body wide and flat; fins narrow, extending the whole length of the body; shell calcareous and laminated.
Shale is a more or less indurated fissile or laminated clay.Geology
“Reputed” laminated steel barrels have been burst, but no real one ever.Gunnery in 1858
When the tassets were discarded about the end of the sixteenth century the cuisses were laminated in this way from waist to knee.Armour & Weapons
Charles John Ffoulkes
The field coils surround the armature, and there is a laminated iron field structure completing the magnetic circuit.
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.