Origin of satiated
verb (used with object), sa·ti·at·ed, sa·ti·at·ing.
Origin of satiate
Examples from the Web for satiated
Since 1837, Pasteis de Belem has satiated the city's sweet tooth, becoming a landmark of Portuguese gastronomic pride.
They couldn't be satiated by simply removing millions of jobs and shipping them overseas to exploit the poor elsewhere.
Fans were satiated—and skeptics debunked—by the storyline's conclusion.
But with the passage of time, one might have thought all these fires would have faded into a satiated afterglow.
After we had satiated in part our amorous ardour we breathed again and sat down.The Memoires of Casanova, Complete|Jacques Casanova de Seingalt
His natural love of change is satiated by rapid change of locality.Humanly Speaking|Samuel McChord Crothers
His was the overwhelming slumber of the torpid bear and the satiated leech.Les Misrables|Victor Hugo
But even the fury of a wild beast is satiated by being gorged.
There is no wild beast more cruel than a woman whose love is satiated.Froth|Armando Palacio Valds
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.