verb (used without object), un·du·lat·ed, un·du·lat·ing.
verb (used with object), un·du·lat·ed, un·du·lat·ing.
- undset, sigrid,
- undulant fever,
- undulating membrane,
- undulating pulse,
Origin of undulate
Examples from the Web for undulate
In the Rayonnant phase lines break; in the Flamboyant they undulate.How France Built Her Cathedrals|Elizabeth Boyle O'Reilly
Thallus orbicular, tender, laciniate and undulate or crisped, papillose-reticulate.
The pile seemed to move—to undulate; and from it came once more the dry, rattling sound.Peggy|Laura E. Richards
Mrs. Hearty collapsed into a chair and began to undulate with mirth.Adventures of Bindle|Herbert George Jenkins
For variety's sake the engineer made it undulate horizontally, like a great serpent flying over the earth.Fragments from The Journal of a Solitary Man|Nathaniel Hawthorne
adjective (ˈʌndjʊlɪt, -ˌleɪt) undulated
Word Origin for undulate
1660s, from undulation. Related: undulated, undulating.