verb (used with object), sat·ed, sat·ing.
Origin of sate1
Definition for sated (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for sated
They make a mean (read: strong) iced Americano and both healthy eaters and indulgers will be sated.
For he had not been sated by many tales nor blunted by many books.The Bondboy|George W. (George Washington) Ogden
Are you not yet sated with rapine and slaughter, that you thus fall upon and tear each other?
With 1200 men he took Hoorn by escalade; plunder-laden and sated, they returned to the sea.The Age of Erasmus|P. S. Allen
He is sated with change; wearied of novelty; yet unable to fix himself, however much he may wish it.The Girl of the Period and Other Social Essays, Vol. II (of 2)|Eliza Lynn Linton
Buckingham was a sated man of pleasure, who had turned to ambition as to a pastime.The History of England from the Accession of James II.|Thomas Babington Macaulay
British Dictionary definitions for sated (1 of 2)
Word Origin for sate
British Dictionary definitions for sated (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for sated
"to satisfy, surfeit," c.1600, alteration (by influence of Latin satiare "satiate") of Middle English saden "become satiated; satiate," from Old English sadian "to satiate, fill; be sated, get wearied," from Proto-Germanic *sadon "to satisfy, sate," from root *sa- "to satisfy" (see sad (adj.)). Related: Sated; sating.