verb (used with object), un·der·val·ued, un·der·val·u·ing.
Origin of undervalue
Examples from the Web for undervalue
No country can or should or is authorized to undervalue India.
And even that those decisions will tend to undervalue the lives of people with Down's syndrom and other disabling conditions.
In a way the film is a perfect parable about moviemakers who undervalue their ability to entertain.'The Artist,' 'Hugo,' and the History of Movies About Movies|Stephen Farber|December 28, 2011|DAILY BEAST
The very nature of a sick man's temper is to undervalue all sufferings save his own and those resembling his.Arthur O'Leary|Charles James Lever
They evidently overrate themselves or undervalue the force of their opponents.Auricular Confession and Popish Nunneries|William Hogan
I have taken for granted the cultivation of the emotions, the importance of which I am the last to undervalue.The Moral Instruction of Children|Felix Adler
We must not undervalue, on the other hand, Mozart's more exact knowledge and freer use than formerly of external means.Life Of Mozart, Vol. 2 (of 3)|Otto Jahn
It is safer, and certainly more becoming, to overpraise than to undervalue and dispraise another.Concord Days|A. Bronson Alcott
verb -values, -valuing or -valued
1590s, "to rate as inferior in value" (to), from under + value (v.). Sense of "to estimate or esteem too low" is recorded from 1610s. Meaning "to rate at too low a monetary value" is attested from 1620s.