verb (used with object), re·du·pli·cat·ed, re·du·pli·cat·ing.
verb (used without object), re·du·pli·cat·ed, re·du·pli·cat·ing.
Origin of reduplicate
Examples from the Web for reduplicate
The reduplicate form, in other words, the perfect tense, is current in none of the Gothic languages except the Mœso-Gothic.
The first is formed by a reduplication of the initial τ, and, consequently, may be called the reduplicate form.
History, like a vast whispering gallery, will reduplicate the sound and pass it on to the ages to come.
Over he goes—and as it happens—as it happens—he has reduplicate fore-limbs, one pair being not unlike wings.The Wonderful Visit|Herbert George Wells
He maintains that it is the d in d-d, the reduplicate prterite of do.
British Dictionary definitions for reduplicate
Word Origin and History for reduplicate
1560s, from Medieval Latin reduplicatus, past participle of reduplicare "to redouble," from re- "back, again" (see re-) + Latin duplicare "to double" (see duplicate (adj.)). Related: Reduplicated; reduplicating; reduplicative.