verb (used without object), de·vi·at·ed, de·vi·at·ing.
verb (used with object), de·vi·at·ed, de·vi·at·ing.
- devic's disease,
Origin of deviate
Examples from the Web for undeviatingly
They undeviatingly demeaned themselves with the firmness and modest dignity of conscious innocence.The Life of Hugo Grotius|Charles Butler
Undeviatingly and enthusiastically they supported him all through his seven years exile.How France Built Her Cathedrals|Elizabeth Boyle O'Reilly
Few recorded careers illustrate so exactly, regularly, and undeviatingly the lessons of the moralist as that of Bianca.A Decade of Italian Women, v. II (of 2)|T. Adolphus Trollope
But, for that matter, evil seems to be just as enduring as good, and to run its course as undeviatingly.Carmen Ariza|Charles Francis Stocking
But it was the programme of peace which was pursued as undeviatingly then as since, with a constancy which refused to be foiled.Origin of the Anglo-Boer War Revealed (2nd ed.)|C. H. Thomas
noun, adjective (ˈdiːvɪɪt)
Word Origin for deviate
1630s, from Late Latin deviatus, past participle of deviare "to turn out of the way" (see deviant). Related: Deviated; deviating. The noun meaning "sexual pervert" is attested from 1912.