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
For miles it undulated away until the very multitude of its low, peaceful hills shut in the horizon.The Leopard Woman|Stewart Edward White
I dreamt that I stood in the centre of a boundless plain of sand, which undulated beneath my feet like the waves of the sea.The Monctons: A Novel, Volume I|Susanna Moodie
Some thought the animal had legs, some that it undulated gracefully on its back, and others that it hopped about on its tail.Bible Romances|George W. Foote
For leagues and leagues it undulated round us, so that we seemed to be sailing through boundless fields of ripe and golden wheat.Moby Dick; or The Whale|Herman Melville
Away behind them undulated the gracious line of the downs, inviting their feet.In the Morning of Time|Charles G. D. Roberts
British Dictionary definitions for undulated
adjective (ˈʌndjʊlɪt, -ˌleɪt) undulated
Word Origin for undulate
Word Origin and History for undulated
1660s, from undulation. Related: undulated, undulating.