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 undulated
Historical Examples of undulated
The rest of the way lies over an undulated country, which slants gradually towards the mountains, that rise to the eastward.
The furze in the valley, swept and harrowed, undulated like a green lagoon.The Hill of Venus
None of these kinds of cattle have the undulated dew-lap of the Indian cattle.An Account of The Kingdom of Nepal
Fancis Buchanan Hamilton
Towards eight o'clock the crowd had congregated to such an extent, that it moved and undulated like the stormy ocean.The Mysteries of London, v. 1/4
George W. M. Reynolds
For miles it undulated away until the very multitude of its low, peaceful hills shut in the horizon.The Leopard Woman
Stewart Edward White
adjective (ˈʌndjʊlɪt, -ˌleɪt) undulated
Word Origin for undulate
1660s, from undulation. Related: undulated, undulating.