verb (used without object), stip·u·lat·ed, stip·u·lat·ing.
verb (used with object), stip·u·lat·ed, stip·u·lat·ing.
Origin of stipulate1
Definition for stipulate (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for stipulate
The new constitution does not stipulate any requirements for a vice president in the government.Egypt Constitution Passes Amid Allegations of Fraud|Vivian Salama|December 23, 2012|DAILY BEAST
So let's stipulate that my critics are completely gender blind, reacting only to my many faults.
I'll stipulate that the Democrats had a good convention, in the primetime hours at least.Mark McKinnon on the Pundits’ Rush to Bury Romney-Ryan|Mark McKinnon|September 12, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Let's stipulate that the fate of the Republic does not turn on the state of Sally Quinn's social life.
So far, the Spanish bailout will not stipulate any new austerity measures and instead will regulate the banking sector.
The treaty of arbitration must stipulate the principles according to which the arbitrators have to give their verdict.
Let us stipulate, as the first condition, a full pardon for him and his faithful followers.The Burgomaster's Wife, Complete|Georg Ebers
These are all that I want to stipulate for on my part; the rest is with you.Charles Lever, His Life in His Letters, Vol. I (of II)|Edmund Downey
While you are here, I must stipulate that you are always known as—say as Richards—an ordinary name, and convenient.Dombey and Son|Charles Dickens
Special articles are those which stipulate the special terms of the agreement of peace in question.
British Dictionary definitions for stipulate (1 of 2)
Word Origin for stipulate
British Dictionary definitions for stipulate (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for stipulate
1620s, from Latin stipulatus, past participle of stipulari (see stipulation). Related: Stipulated; stipulating.