verb (used without object), ra·di·at·ed, ra·di·at·ing.
verb (used with object), ra·di·at·ed, ra·di·at·ing.
- radiant heating,
- radiant intensity,
- radiata pine,
- radiate crown,
- radiate ligament of rib,
- radiation belt,
- radiation biology
Origin of radiate
Examples from the Web for radiated
From the summit, carrying the two-month-old fetus, Lakpa decided to keep the child, who “radiated and sparkled inside me.”
It radiated determination and purpose, while leaving the critical options open.Lincoln the Primitive Communicator? What He Can Teach Modern Politicians|Douglas L. Wilson|December 15, 2012|DAILY BEAST
But they radiated joy as the first women to represent their nation at the games.
But just by competing, she radiated joy as the first woman to represent Saudi Arabia in the Olympics.
They have been going into radiated areas without any protection or potassium iodide.
I saw her eyes shine through the dusk, I felt the warmth which radiated from her body.The Confession of a Fool|August Strindberg
Beautiful she was not, for she had a turned-up nose; but what charm she radiated!The Regent|E. Arnold Bennett
From thence these radiated, absorbing the attention of literary men, and enlisting many converts from the Stagirite faith.Memoirs of the Dukes of Urbino, Volume II (of 3)|James Dennistoun
There are men who are insincere in heart, and that insincerity is radiated by their presence.The Majesty of Calmness|William George Jordan
She radiated a happiness that was almost tangible; it was a glow so real it seemed to warm and light that dingy old passageway.Harlequin and Columbine|Booth Tarkington
adjective (ˈreɪdɪɪt, -ˌeɪt)
Word Origin for radiate
1610s, "spread in all directions from a point," from Latin radiatus, past participle of radiare "to beam, shine, gleam; make beaming" (see radiation). Meaning "be radiant, give off rays (of light or heat)" is from 1704. Related: Radiated; radiates; radiating.
"having rays, furnished with rays, shining," 1660s, from Latin radiatus (see radiate (v.)).