verb (used with object), nav·i·gat·ed, nav·i·gat·ing.
verb (used without object), nav·i·gat·ed, nav·i·gat·ing.
Words nearby navigate
Origin of navigate
OTHER WORDS FROM navigatemis·nav·i·gate, verb, mis·nav·i·gat·ed, mis·nav·i·gat·ing.re·nav·i·gate, verb (used with object), re·nav·i·gat·ed, re·nav·i·gat·ing.un·nav·i·gat·ed, adjectivewell-nav·i·gat·ed, adjective
Examples from the Web for navigate
On the show, we had to find a way to navigate that in a sensitive way.Natalie Dormer Talks ‘Hunger Games,’ Feminism, and Why ‘Game of Thrones’ Needs More Dick|Marlow Stern|November 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
You navigate from scene to scene in an intimately small group.New York’s Scariest Night Out: The Ghosts, Rats, and Lunatics of ‘Nightmare New York’|Justin Jones|October 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And of the fact that we were able to navigate the film that dropped in the middle of the first season.The Leaner, Meaner Season 2 of ‘Marvel’s Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.’|Jason Lynch|September 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It takes just as long to fly to Miami, he ponders, as it does to navigate the horrendous traffic on the Long Island Expressway.The Hell of the Hamptons: Why the Exclusive Hotspot Is a Mind-Numbing Drag|Robert Gold|August 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
At that point in time, in that situation, watching Gallinger navigate that conversation is important for us.The Director Isn’t Done Yet: An Interview With Steven Soderbergh|Andrew Romano|August 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Until they learned to navigate they swept the eastern and southern coasts of the Mediterranean.Peter the Hermit|Daniel A. Goodsell
The Argonaut was built to run on the surface or on the bottom; she was not designed to navigate half-way between.Stories of Inventors|Russell Doubleday
I can navigate, checking the chronometer by lunar observation.Workhouse Characters|Margaret Wynne Nevinson
On December 17, 1903, the first Wright biplane was ready to navigate the air and made four brief successful flights.The Age of Invention|Holland Thompson
The daily life of those unfortunates whose duties took them there, or compelled them to navigate, was unenviable in the extreme.British Secret Service During the Great War|Nicholas Everitt