verb (used with object), sa·ti·at·ed, sa·ti·at·ing.
Origin of satiate
Examples from the Web for satiate
And the not-so-subtle winks to Batman lore will be enough to satiate hungry fanboys for now.
All bulldozed by developers, eager to satiate the needs of the rich and foreign.Weren’t Those the Bad Old Days? The Poison of New York City Nostalgia|Michael Moynihan|January 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Cigarettes generate their own cravings, which you walk into the store intending to satiate.Bloomberg to Cigarette Vendors: Out of Sight, Out of Mind|Megan McArdle|March 18, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Though this is enough to satiate the most ardent of conspiracy theorists, I find it lacking.
Yet he was not dissuaded, just kept on attempting to satiate his lust for the rancher's life.Bruce of the Circle A|Harold Titus
Even their death did not satiate the brutal rage of the multitude.
And this quaint oddity should satiate your audience with mirth and merriment until next week—and even longer!
He ardently longed for the moment when he might satiate his vengeance.Tales And Novels, Volume 2 (of 10)|Maria Edgeworth
What he desired was to satiate his hunger and to sleep if possible until sunrise.Snnica|Vicente Blasco Ibez
Word Origin for satiate
mid-15c., from Latin satiatus, past participle of satiare "fill full, satisfy," from satis "enough," from PIE root *sa- "to satisfy" (cf. Gothic saþs "satiated," Old English sæd "satisfied;" see sad). Related: Satiated; satiating.