verb (used with object), mac·er·at·ed, mac·er·at·ing.
verb (used without object), mac·er·at·ed, mac·er·at·ing.
Origin of macerate
Examples from the Web for macerate
In matter of wrecks, it is the outer rocks that smash; it is the teeth of these ledges that tear timbers and macerate men.The Skipper and the Skipped|Holman Day
Macerate about 20 grams of the sample after mixing with 30 to 40 cc.Detection of the Common Food Adulterants|Edwin M. Bruce
For those who macerate the body, and long to put on immortality, are only in a kind of dream.Flowers of Freethought|George W. Foote
In favorable cases the membranes begin to macerate and the eyelids to soften after a few days.
Macerate for 10 days, shaking it occasionally; strain with expression, and filter.Cooley's Practical Receipts, Volume II|Arnold Cooley