[ stip-yuh-leyt ]
/ ˈstɪp yəˌleɪt /
verb (used without object), stip·u·lat·ed, stip·u·lat·ing.
to make an express demand or arrangement as a condition of agreement (often followed by for).
verb (used with object), stip·u·lat·ed, stip·u·lat·ing.
to arrange expressly or specify in terms of agreement: to stipulate a price.
to require as an essential condition in making an agreement: Total disarmament was stipulated in the peace treaty.
to promise, in making an agreement.
Law. to accept (a proposition) without requiring that it be established by proof: to stipulate the existence of certain facts or that an expert witness is qualified.
Words nearby stipulate
Origin of stipulate1
OTHER WORDS FROM stipulatestip·u·la·ble [stip-yuh-luh-buhl] /ˈstɪp yə lə bəl/, adjectivestip·u·la·tor, nounstip·u·la·to·ry [stip-yuh-luh-tawr-ee, -tohr-ee] /ˈstɪp yə ləˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i/, adjectiveun·stip·u·lat·ed, adjective
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019
British Dictionary definitions for unstipulated (1 of 2)
/ (ˈstɪpjʊˌleɪt) /
(tr; may take a clause as object) to specify, often as a condition of an agreement
(intr foll by for) to insist (on) as a term of an agreement
Roman law to make (an oral contract) in the form of question and answer necessary to render it legally valid
(tr; may take a clause as object) to guarantee or promise
Derived forms of stipulatestipulable (ˈstɪpjʊləbəl), adjectivestipulation, nounstipulator, nounstipulatory (ˈstɪpjʊlətərɪ, -trɪ), adjective
Word Origin for stipulate
C17: from Latin stipulārī, probably from Old Latin stipulus firm, but perhaps from stipula a stalk, from the convention of breaking a straw to ratify a promise
British Dictionary definitions for unstipulated (2 of 2)
/ (ˈstɪpjʊlɪt, -ˌleɪt) /
(of a plant) having stipules
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012