verb (used without object), res·o·nat·ed, res·o·nat·ing.
verb (used with object), res·o·nat·ed, res·o·nat·ing.
- resonant cavity,
- resonant circuit,
- resonant-jet engine,
Origin of resonate
Examples from the Web for resonating
Governor Romney continued to stay on offense on the economy with a message that is resonating with voters.Brett O’Donnell: Obama Won on Points, But Romney’s Got the Edge|Brett O’Donnell|October 17, 2012|DAILY BEAST
And their words are resonating with an increasingly vocal electoral bloc.
If one holds a vibrating tuning-fork before a resonating tube, does he direct the vibrations into that resonating cavity?
The soft palate placed toward the nose offers a resonating surface for the tone.How to Sing|Lilli Lehmann
To illustrate the importance of the resonating cavity of the nose in articulation.A Practical Physiology|Albert F. Blaisdell
The conditions for securing interference of sound waves may readily be secured by using a tuning fork and a resonating air column.Physics|Willis Eugene Tower
All who are acquainted with resonating tubes understand this.
Word Origin for resonate
1873, from Latin resonatus, past participle of resonare "to sound again" (see resonance). Literal at first; figurative sense, of feelings, emotions, etc., by 1978. Related: Resonated; resonating.