verb (used without object), re·gur·gi·tat·ed, re·gur·gi·tat·ing.
verb (used with object), re·gur·gi·tat·ed, re·gur·gi·tat·ing.
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Origin of regurgitate
OTHER WORDS FROM regurgitatere·gur·gi·tant [ri-gur-ji-tuhnt], /rɪˈgɜr dʒɪ tənt/, nounun·re·gur·gi·tat·ed, adjective
How to use regurgitate in a sentence
After the chicks hatch, when a parent comes in to regurgitate a blob of partially digested fish, it feeds the chicks closest to it.Three love stories about birds that will delight your heart|Laura Erickson|November 6, 2020|Popular Science
Not only does information spill out, anything new that falls in is regurgitated almost immediately.
How disappointed Pump must be that not a single time have I regurgitated half-eaten rabbit flesh for her.Forget Everything You Know About Your Dog (Ep. 436)|Stephen J. Dubner|October 22, 2020|Freakonomics
And Relin was not some hack hagiographer who regurgitated whatever his primary source told him.The Death of Co-Author of ‘Three Cups of Tea’ Is Ruled Suicide|Michael Daly|December 6, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The water regurgitated is, however, by means of the elevation of the soft palate, forced into the pharyngeal pouch.Natural History of the Mammalia of India and Ceylon|Robert A. Sterndale
The child will rapidly gulp down air which distends the stomach, and is then regurgitated with a loud sound.The Nervous Child|Hector Charles Cameron
The food in this case is not swallowed, nor does it pass any point from which it can be regurgitated.Fletcherism|Horace Fletcher
Under certain conditions this acid content of the stomach is regurgitated back into the throat and even belched up into the mouth.The Mother and Her Child|William S. Sadler
When the obstruction is incomplete, fluids may pass into the stomach while solids are regurgitated.