emanate


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em·a·nate

 (ĕm′ə-nāt′)
intr. & tr.v. em·a·nat·ed, em·a·nat·ing, em·a·nates
To come or send forth, as from a source: light that emanated from a lamp; kindness that emanated from a teacher; a stove that emanated a steady heat; a singer who emanated deep sadness. See Synonyms at stem1.

[Latin ēmānāre, ēmānāt-, to flow out : ē-, ex-, ex- + mānāre, to flow.]

em′a·na′tive adj.

emanate

(ˈɛməˌneɪt)
vb
1. (often foll by: from) to issue or proceed from or as from a source
2. (tr) to send forth; emit
[C18: from Latin ēmānāre to flow out, from mānāre to flow]
emanative adj
ˈemaˌnator n
emanatory adj

em•a•nate

(ˈɛm əˌneɪt)

v. -nat•ed, -nat•ing. v.i.
1. to flow out, issue forth; originate.
v.t.
2. to send forth; emit.
[1780–90; < Latin ēmānātus, past participle of ēmānāre to flow out =ē- e- + mānāre to flow, pour]
em′a•na`tive, adj.
em′a•na`tor, n.

emanate


Past participle: emanated
Gerund: emanating

Imperative
emanate
emanate
Present
I emanate
you emanate
he/she/it emanates
we emanate
you emanate
they emanate
Preterite
I emanated
you emanated
he/she/it emanated
we emanated
you emanated
they emanated
Present Continuous
I am emanating
you are emanating
he/she/it is emanating
we are emanating
you are emanating
they are emanating
Present Perfect
I have emanated
you have emanated
he/she/it has emanated
we have emanated
you have emanated
they have emanated
Past Continuous
I was emanating
you were emanating
he/she/it was emanating
we were emanating
you were emanating
they were emanating
Past Perfect
I had emanated
you had emanated
he/she/it had emanated
we had emanated
you had emanated
they had emanated
Future
I will emanate
you will emanate
he/she/it will emanate
we will emanate
you will emanate
they will emanate
Future Perfect
I will have emanated
you will have emanated
he/she/it will have emanated
we will have emanated
you will have emanated
they will have emanated
Future Continuous
I will be emanating
you will be emanating
he/she/it will be emanating
we will be emanating
you will be emanating
they will be emanating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been emanating
you have been emanating
he/she/it has been emanating
we have been emanating
you have been emanating
they have been emanating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been emanating
you will have been emanating
he/she/it will have been emanating
we will have been emanating
you will have been emanating
they will have been emanating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been emanating
you had been emanating
he/she/it had been emanating
we had been emanating
you had been emanating
they had been emanating
Conditional
I would emanate
you would emanate
he/she/it would emanate
we would emanate
you would emanate
they would emanate
Past Conditional
I would have emanated
you would have emanated
he/she/it would have emanated
we would have emanated
you would have emanated
they would have emanated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.emanate - proceed or issue forth, as from a source; "Water emanates from this hole in the ground"
flow out, effuse - flow or spill forth
come, come up - move toward, travel toward something or somebody or approach something or somebody; "He came singing down the road"; "Come with me to the Casbah"; "come down here!"; "come out of the closet!"; "come into the room"
2.emanate - give out (breath or an odor); "The chimney exhales a thick smoke"
emit, pass off, breathe - expel (gases or odors)

emanate

verb
1. give out, send out, emit, radiate, exude, issue, give off, exhale, send forth He emanated sympathy.
2. flow, emerge, spring, proceed, arise, stem, derive, originate, issue, come forth The aroma of burning wood emanated from the stove.

emanate

verb
Translations
يَفوحُ مِنْه،يَنْبَعِث مِنْهُ
stråle ududstråle
streyma út, koma
išplauktisklidimas
izplūstizstarot

emanate

[ˈeməneɪt] VI to emanate from [idea, proposal] → surgir de; [light, smell] → emanar de, proceder de

emanate

[ˈɛməneɪt]
vi
to emanate from [sound, signal, message] → émaner de; [proposal, idea, information] → émaner de; [light] → émaner de; [smoke] → provenir de
vt (= radiate) [person] [+ energy, power] → dégager; [+ tranquility, serenity] → dégager

emanate

viausgehen (from von); (odour)ausströmen, ausgehen (from von); (documents, instructions)stammen (from aus); according to instructions emanating from regional headquarters (form)nach Anweisungen der Bezirksstelle

emanate

[ˈɛməˌneɪt] vi to emanate from (frm) → provenire da, emanare da

emanate

(ˈeməneit) verb
to flow out; to come out (from some source).
ˌemaˈnation noun
References in classic literature ?
Lecount emanate from Noel Vanstone instead of from himself.
The magistracy, being equally the ministers of the law of the land, from whatever source it might emanate, would doubtless be as ready to guard the national as the local regulations from the inroads of private licentiousness.
When first the Professor's eye had lit upon him, he had been angry at his interruption at such a time, but now, as he took in his stalwart proportions and recognized the strong young manhood which seemed to emanate from him, his eyes gleamed.
Dantes was confused and silent at this explanation of the thoughts which had unconsciously been working in his mind, or rather soul; for there are two distinct sorts of ideas, those that proceed from the head and those that emanate from the heart.
On D'Artagnan's lips there played one of those rare and melancholy smiles which seemed to emanate from the depth of his soul -- the last trace of youth and happiness that had survived life's disillusions.
Some electrical influence seems to emanate from your form.
By a singular caprice of nature, the charm of her face was, in some degree, contradicted by a marble forehead, on which lay an almost savage pride, and from which seemed to emanate the moral instincts of a Corsican.
Though our eyes instantly turned toward the spot from which the voice seemed to emanate, there was no one in sight, and I must admit that cold shivers played along my spine and the short hairs at the base of my head stiffened and rose up, as do those upon a hound's neck when in the night his eyes see those uncanny things which are hidden from the sight of man.
And when Bragelonne, ardent, angry, and melancholy, spoke with contempt of royal words, of the equivocal faith which certain madmen draw from promises that emanate from thrones, when, passing over two centuries, with that rapidity of a bird that traverses a narrow strait to go from one continent to the other, Raoul ventured to predict the time in which kings would be esteemed as less than other men, Athos said to him, in his serene, persuasive voice, "You are right, Raoul; all that you say will happen; kings will lose their privileges, as stars which have survived their aeons lose their splendor.
It was Werper, the murderer, who in the still of the night had heard far away upon the trail ahead of him a sound that had filled his cowardly soul with terror--a sound such as he never before had heard in all his life, nor dreamed that such a frightful thing could emanate from the lungs of a God-created creature.
The mildness I have mentioned seemed to emanate from her whole being.