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tr. & intr.v. con·sub·stan·ti·at·ed, con·sub·stan·ti·at·ing, con·sub·stan·ti·ates
To unite or become united in one common substance, nature, or essence.
(Theology) (intr) Christian theol (of the Eucharistic bread and wine and Christ's body and blood) to undergo consubstantiation
con•sub•stan•ti•ate(ˌkɒn səbˈstæn ʃiˌeɪt)
v.t. -at•ed, -at•ing.
to unite in one common substance or nature.
[1590–1600; < New Latin]
Past participle: consubstantiated
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|Verb||1.||consubstantiate - become united in substance; "thought and the object consubstantiate"|
consubstantiate - unite in one common substance; "Thought is consubstantiated with the object"
|2.||consubstantiate - unite in one common substance; "Thought is consubstantiated with the object"|
consubstantiate - become united in substance; "thought and the object consubstantiate"