verb (used with object), nav·i·gat·ed, nav·i·gat·ing.
verb (used without object), nav·i·gat·ed, nav·i·gat·ing.
- navicular fossa of urethra,
- navicular fossa of vestibule of vagina,
- navigable semicircle,
- navigation act,
- navigation acts,
- navigational satellite
Origin of navigate
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
Word Origin for navigate
1580s, a back-formation from navigation, or else from Latin navigatus, past participle of navigare. Extended to balloons (1784) and later to aircraft (1901). Related: Navigated; navigating.