verb (used without object), un·du·lat·ed, un·du·lat·ing.
verb (used with object), un·du·lat·ed, un·du·lat·ing.
Origin of undulate
Examples from the Web for undulate
Historical Examples of undulate
Don't they look brave As they undulate—(undulate, mind you,From unda, a wave).The Book of Humorous Verse
In the meadows I see her undulate—the black miner, the mole, continues her labours.The Bird
Mrs. Hearty collapsed into a chair and began to undulate with mirth.Adventures of Bindle
Herbert George Jenkins
The two lower lobes are very small; the lobes are undulate or entire.Forest Trees of Illinois
Fuller George D.
I vow if her neck had been bare one could have seen it undulate beneath the skin.Simon the Jester
William J. Locke
adjective (ˈʌndjʊlɪt, -ˌleɪt) undulated
Word Origin for undulate
1660s, from undulation. Related: undulated, undulating.