verb (used with object), un·der·went, un·der·gone, un·der·go·ing.
- underground movie,
- underground railroad
Origin of undergo
Examples from the Web for undergo
A woman typically starts her life with millions of eggs but only 400 or so will ever undergo ovulation.
There is no better way to redefine your image than to undergo a religious conversion.The Good Wife’s Religion Politics: Voters Have No Faith in Alicia's Atheism|Regina Lizik|November 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Many others who survived suffered severe frostbite and have had or soon will undergo amputations.
I would never encourage anyone to go abroad, I would never encourage anyone to undergo military training.Britain’s Counter-Terror Raids: The End of Londonistan?|Nico Hines|September 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The procedure they undergo to extract eggs is intense and invasive and there are no sexual kicks involved.
But during this time, I had to undergo a trial, for which I was entirely unprepared.The Narrative of William W. Brown, a Fugitive Slave|William Wells Brown
Women are not on the average as tall as men; nor can they lift as heavy weights, or undergo, as a rule, so much physical labour.Post-Prandial Philosophy|Grant Allen
I don't know what would tempt me again to undergo the thing!The American Gentleman's Guide to Politeness and Fashion|Henry Lunettes
Heartwood does undergo changes, but they are gradual and almost entirely independent of the seasons.The Mechanical Properties of Wood|Samuel J. Record
If women are compelled to undergo merely the slavery of life, no moral advancement can ever be expected from them.The History of Prostitution|William W. Sanger
verb -goes, -going, -went or -gone
Word Origin for undergo
Old English undergan "undermine," from under + gan (see go). Cf. Middle Dutch ondergaen, Old High German untarkun, German untergehen, Danish undergaa. Sense of "submit to, endure" is attested from c.1300. Meaning "to pass through" (an alteration, etc.) is attested from 1630s. Related: Undergone; underwent.