verb (used without object), re·ver·ber·at·ed, re·ver·ber·at·ing.
verb (used with object), re·ver·ber·at·ed, re·ver·ber·at·ing.
- revenue stamp,
- revenue tariff,
- reverberation time,
- reverberatory furnace
Origin of reverberate
Examples from the Web for reverberator
"Well, I don't know, after all—the Reverberator came for nothing," her father as gaily returned.
"I'll come down on you somehow in the Reverberator" he went on.
He had once told her he loved the Reverberator as he had loved his first jack-knife.
Word Origin for reverberate
1570s, "beat back, drive back, force back," from Latin reverberatus, past participle of reverberare "strike back, repel, cause to rebound" (see reverberation). Meaning "re-echo" is from 1590s. Earlier verb was reverberen (early 15c.). Related: Reverberated; reverberating.