verb (used with object), nav·i·gat·ed, nav·i·gat·ing.
verb (used without object), nav·i·gat·ed, nav·i·gat·ing.
Origin of navigate
Examples from the Web for navigating
Saa is now navigating a new life in America as an incognito boarding school student.
Did he give you any advice during the shoot about navigating the next step of your career?'The Giver' Star Brenton Thwaites Knows You Think He's Too Old to Play Jonas|Kevin Fallon|August 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Earlier this year, army Apaches shot up several convoys that refused to stop while navigating mountainous dunes near the border.On the Contraband Trail With Libya’s Gun Smugglers|Peter Schwartzstein|June 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The Daily Beast arrived two hours after the shooting, navigating the unlit roads through mining country.
Navigating this brave new world is the inventively-named Anana, an employee at a soon to be obsolete print dictionary.
Hendricks, upon receiving my permission, sprang to one of the two ports in the navigating room and unshuttered it.Vampires of Space|Sewell Peaslee Wright
There the difficulty of navigating amongst the ice grew greater.The English at the North Pole|Jules Verne
Another novel feature was in the method of controlling the depth of submergence when navigating between the surface and waterbed.Aircraft and Submarines|Willis J. Abbot.
But I have a home and a mother to keep and it is only by fishing and navigating vessels that I can make the money.The Viking Blood|Frederick William Wallace
The doctor climbed on, after which Bearwarden and Ayrault cast off, having prepared long poles for navigating.A Journey in Other Worlds|John Jacob Astor
British Dictionary definitions for navigating
Word Origin for navigate
Word Origin and History for navigating
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.