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re·du·pli·cate

 (rĭ-do͞o′plə-kāt′, -dyo͞o′-)
v. re·du·pli·cat·ed, re·du·pli·cat·ing, re·du·pli·cates
v.tr.
1. To repeat over and again; redouble.
2. Linguistics
a. To double (the initial syllable or all of a root word) to produce an inflectional or derivational form.
b. To form (a new word) by doubling all or part of a word.
v.intr.
To be doubled.
adj. (-plə-kĭt)
Doubled.

[Late Latin reduplicāre, reduplicāt- : Latin re-, re- + Latin duplicāre, to duplicate; see duplicate.]

reduplicate

vb
1. to make or become double; repeat
2. (Linguistics) to repeat (a sound or syllable) in a word or (of a sound or syllable) to be repeated, esp in forming inflections in certain languages
adj
3. doubled or repeated
4. (Botany) (of petals or sepals) having the margins curving outwards
reˈduplicative adj

re•du•pli•cate

(v. rɪˈdu plɪˌkeɪt, -ˈdyu-; adj. -kɪt, -ˌkeɪt)

v. -cat•ed, -cat•ing,
adj. v.t.
1. to double; repeat.
2. to form (a derivative or inflected form) by doubling a syllable or other part of a word, sometimes with modifications.
v.i.
3. to become doubled.
4. to become reduplicated.
adj.
5. doubled.
[1560–70; < Late Latin reduplicātus, past participle of reduplicāre= Latin re- re- + duplicāre to double, duplicate]

reduplicate


Past participle: reduplicated
Gerund: reduplicating

Imperative
reduplicate
reduplicate
Present
I reduplicate
you reduplicate
he/she/it reduplicates
we reduplicate
you reduplicate
they reduplicate
Preterite
I reduplicated
you reduplicated
he/she/it reduplicated
we reduplicated
you reduplicated
they reduplicated
Present Continuous
I am reduplicating
you are reduplicating
he/she/it is reduplicating
we are reduplicating
you are reduplicating
they are reduplicating
Present Perfect
I have reduplicated
you have reduplicated
he/she/it has reduplicated
we have reduplicated
you have reduplicated
they have reduplicated
Past Continuous
I was reduplicating
you were reduplicating
he/she/it was reduplicating
we were reduplicating
you were reduplicating
they were reduplicating
Past Perfect
I had reduplicated
you had reduplicated
he/she/it had reduplicated
we had reduplicated
you had reduplicated
they had reduplicated
Future
I will reduplicate
you will reduplicate
he/she/it will reduplicate
we will reduplicate
you will reduplicate
they will reduplicate
Future Perfect
I will have reduplicated
you will have reduplicated
he/she/it will have reduplicated
we will have reduplicated
you will have reduplicated
they will have reduplicated
Future Continuous
I will be reduplicating
you will be reduplicating
he/she/it will be reduplicating
we will be reduplicating
you will be reduplicating
they will be reduplicating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been reduplicating
you have been reduplicating
he/she/it has been reduplicating
we have been reduplicating
you have been reduplicating
they have been reduplicating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been reduplicating
you will have been reduplicating
he/she/it will have been reduplicating
we will have been reduplicating
you will have been reduplicating
they will have been reduplicating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been reduplicating
you had been reduplicating
he/she/it had been reduplicating
we had been reduplicating
you had been reduplicating
they had been reduplicating
Conditional
I would reduplicate
you would reduplicate
he/she/it would reduplicate
we would reduplicate
you would reduplicate
they would reduplicate
Past Conditional
I would have reduplicated
you would have reduplicated
he/she/it would have reduplicated
we would have reduplicated
you would have reduplicated
they would have reduplicated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.reduplicate - form by reduplication; "The consonant reduplicates after a short vowel"; "The morpheme can be reduplicated to emphasize the meaning of the word"
linguistics - the scientific study of language
duplicate, reduplicate, repeat, replicate, double - make or do or perform again; "He could never replicate his brilliant performance of the magic trick"
2.reduplicate - make or do or perform again; "He could never replicate his brilliant performance of the magic trick"
replicate, copy - reproduce or make an exact copy of; "replicate the cell"; "copy the genetic information"
recapitulate - repeat stages of evolutionary development during the embryonic phase of life
geminate, reduplicate - form by reduplication; "The consonant reduplicates after a short vowel"; "The morpheme can be reduplicated to emphasize the meaning of the word"
reproduce - make a copy or equivalent of; "reproduce the painting"
Translations

reduplicate

[rɪˈdjuːplɪkeɪt] VTreduplicar

reduplicate

vtwiederholen; (Ling) → reduplizieren
adj (Ling) → redupliziert
References in periodicals archive ?
yami) or to the reduplicated present *yiyana--(< *ii-ih2-mh1no-, as in Grk.
Most tumors have been sampled before resection by fine-needle aspiration, in which the basaloid proliferation associated with the reduplicated basement membrane and glycosaminoglycan material is usually diagnostic (figure 1, B).
The Institute for the Study of the Ancient World at New York University collated and reduplicated data and helped prepare the list submitted to the Department of Defense (DOD).
Their model is capable of being reduplicated for other Iranian cities [13].
Reduplicated as a mirror image of itself, Clessidra resembles the device it is named for, one that, more than any other, is a metaphor for the ineluctability of time.
However, these are formed from partially reduplicated reflexes of PAN *duSa (> PMP *duha) 'two' plus Ca-reduplication (with subsequent assimilation in Isneg and Tagalog) and an etymon is, as yet, only available at the level of PPh *kaduduha 'soul, spirit of a living person' (see ACD).
Ten petabytes of "effective reduplicated capacity" have previously been sold through EMC's Directed Availability program declared in March.
7), and then reduplicated in Boccaccio's own voice in the story of Balducci and son (4.
The major aim of this study is to show that the use of reduplicated consonant graphemes as indicators of vowel shortness is not confined exclusively to The Ormulum because this practice derives directly from Old English scribal tradition, where <CC> sequences were used not only to represent geminate (or long) consonants, but sporadically also for marking short vowels.
In out-of-body experiences (OBEs), one's self is not reduplicated but appears to be completely dissociated from the body and observing it from a location in extracorporeal space.
Model programs exist that can be reduplicated elsewhere.