verb (used with object), pre·cip·i·tat·ed, pre·cip·i·tat·ing.
verb (used without object), pre·cip·i·tat·ed, pre·cip·i·tat·ing.
Origin of precipitate
Examples from the Web for precipitately
He now thanked his fortune that he had not precipitately given up his room there, for a telegram from Paula awaited him.A Laodicean|Thomas Hardy
How be sure that he did not leap too precipitately and not land at all, but go down whirling into the depths?Pabo, The Priest|Sabine Baring-Gould
I believe I would have done him some fearful injury, had he not precipitately made his escape.Wilson's Tales of the Borders and of Scotland, Volume 2|Alexander Leighton
He would have withdrawn as precipitately as he had entered, but she sprang after him and caught him by the arms.The Safety Curtain, and Other Stories|Ethel M. Dell
The Almoravides came to his assistance, but precipitately retired.Southern Spain|A.F. Calvert
British Dictionary definitions for precipitately
Word Origin for precipitate
Medicine definitions for precipitately
Science definitions for precipitately
Culture definitions for precipitately
In chemistry, a solid material that is formed in a solution by chemical reactions and settles to the bottom of the container in which the reaction takes place. A precipitate may also be a substance removed from another by an artificial filter.