verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
- a systematic abstract of some body of law.
- the Digest, a collection in fifty books of excerpts, especially from the writings of the Classical Roman jurists, compiled by order of Justinian in the 6th century a.d.; the Pandects.
- digby, sir kenelm,
Origin of digest
Examples from the Web for undigested
She was branded a druggie who fell asleep behind the wheel with an undigested quaalude in her stomach.Edward Snowden’s Whistleblowing Saga Mirrors the Karen Silkwood Case|Richard Rashke|July 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Crude, undigested knowledge, without limit and without reserve.Sex-education|Maurice Alpheus Bigelow
That crude and undigested fancy you appear to have been compelled to relinquish.
Diagnosis: foul, undigested material, due to a chronic inflammation of the lower intestinal tract.Intestinal Ills|Alcinous Burton Jamison
The Old World is deeply covered with a kind of human leaf-mould, while the New is for the most part yet raw, undigested hard-pan.Fresh Fields|John Burroughs
What he knows is undigested and chaotic, while his appearance makes you expect more of him than he can give—hence disappointment.Worldly Ways and Byways|Eliot Gregory
verb (dɪˈdʒɛst, daɪ-)
Word Origin for digest
"collection of writing," late 14c., from Latin digesta, from neuter plural of digestus, literally "digested thing," noun use of past participle of digerere "to separate, divide, arrange," from dis- "apart" (see dis-) + gerere "to carry" (see gest).
"assimilate food in bowels," late 14c., from Latin digestus (see digest (n.)). Related: Digested; digesting.