stipulate

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stip·u·late 1

 (stĭp′yə-lāt′)
v. stip·u·lat·ed, stip·u·lat·ing, stip·u·lates
v.tr.
1. To specify or agree to as a condition in an agreement: The two firms stipulated a payment deadline.
2. To agree to (a fact) in order to reduce the scope of the dispute to be resolved by a court. Used of litigants.
v.intr.
1. To state or specify a demand or provision in an agreement: The law stipulates for a ban on the chemical.
2. To form an agreement.

[Latin stipulārī, stipulāt-, to bargain.]

stip′u·la′tor n.

stip·u·late 2

 (stĭp′yə-lĭt)
adj.
Having stipules.

stipulate

(ˈstɪpjʊˌleɪt)
vb
1. (tr; may take a clause as object) to specify, often as a condition of an agreement
2. (foll by: for) to insist (on) as a term of an agreement
3. (Law) Roman law to make (an oral contract) in the form of question and answer necessary to render it legally valid
4. (tr; may take a clause as object) to guarantee or promise
[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]
stipulable adj
ˌstipuˈlation n
ˈstipuˌlator n
stipulatory adj

stipulate

(ˈstɪpjʊlɪt; -ˌleɪt)
adj
(Botany) (of a plant) having stipules

stip•u•late1

(ˈstɪp yəˌleɪt)

v. -lat•ed, -lat•ing. v.t.
1. to arrange expressly or specify in terms of agreement: to stipulate a price.
2. to require as an essential condition in making an agreement.
3. to promise, in making an agreement.
v.i.
4. to make an express demand or arrangement as a condition of agreement.
[1615–25; < Latin stipulātus, past participle of stipulārī to exact a promise or guarantee]
stip′u•la`tor, n.

stip•u•late2

(ˈstɪp yə lɪt, -ˌleɪt)

adj.
having stipules.
[1770–80; < New Latin stipulātus. See stipule, -ate1]

stipulate


Past participle: stipulated
Gerund: stipulating

Imperative
stipulate
stipulate
Present
I stipulate
you stipulate
he/she/it stipulates
we stipulate
you stipulate
they stipulate
Preterite
I stipulated
you stipulated
he/she/it stipulated
we stipulated
you stipulated
they stipulated
Present Continuous
I am stipulating
you are stipulating
he/she/it is stipulating
we are stipulating
you are stipulating
they are stipulating
Present Perfect
I have stipulated
you have stipulated
he/she/it has stipulated
we have stipulated
you have stipulated
they have stipulated
Past Continuous
I was stipulating
you were stipulating
he/she/it was stipulating
we were stipulating
you were stipulating
they were stipulating
Past Perfect
I had stipulated
you had stipulated
he/she/it had stipulated
we had stipulated
you had stipulated
they had stipulated
Future
I will stipulate
you will stipulate
he/she/it will stipulate
we will stipulate
you will stipulate
they will stipulate
Future Perfect
I will have stipulated
you will have stipulated
he/she/it will have stipulated
we will have stipulated
you will have stipulated
they will have stipulated
Future Continuous
I will be stipulating
you will be stipulating
he/she/it will be stipulating
we will be stipulating
you will be stipulating
they will be stipulating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been stipulating
you have been stipulating
he/she/it has been stipulating
we have been stipulating
you have been stipulating
they have been stipulating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been stipulating
you will have been stipulating
he/she/it will have been stipulating
we will have been stipulating
you will have been stipulating
they will have been stipulating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been stipulating
you had been stipulating
he/she/it had been stipulating
we had been stipulating
you had been stipulating
they had been stipulating
Conditional
I would stipulate
you would stipulate
he/she/it would stipulate
we would stipulate
you would stipulate
they would stipulate
Past Conditional
I would have stipulated
you would have stipulated
he/she/it would have stipulated
we would have stipulated
you would have stipulated
they would have stipulated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.stipulate - specify as a condition or requirement in a contract or agreement; make an express demand or provision in an agreement; "The will stipulates that she can live in the house for the rest of her life"; "The contract stipulates the dates of the payments"
contract, undertake - enter into a contractual arrangement
stipulate - give a guarantee or promise of; "They stipulated to release all the prisoners"
provide - determine (what is to happen in certain contingencies), especially by including a proviso condition or stipulation; "The will provides that each child should receive half of the money"; "The Constitution provides for the right to free speech"
2.stipulate - give a guarantee or promise of; "They stipulated to release all the prisoners"
guarantee, vouch - give surety or assume responsibility; "I vouch for the quality of my products"
specify, stipulate, condition, qualify - specify as a condition or requirement in a contract or agreement; make an express demand or provision in an agreement; "The will stipulates that she can live in the house for the rest of her life"; "The contract stipulates the dates of the payments"
3.stipulate - make an oral contract or agreement in the verbal form of question and answer that is necessary to give it legal force
jus civile, Justinian code, Roman law, civil law - the legal code of ancient Rome; codified under Justinian; the basis for many modern systems of civil law
contract, undertake - enter into a contractual arrangement

stipulate

verb specify, state, agree, require, promise, contract, settle, guarantee, engage, pledge, lay down, covenant, postulate, insist upon, lay down or impose conditions International rules stipulate the number of foreign entrants.

stipulate

verb
To make specific:
Translations
يَشْتَرِط
stanovit
præcisere
kiköt
noteiktparedzet ka noteikumu
vyhradiť si

stipulate

[ˈstɪpjʊleɪt]
B. VI to stipulate for sthestipular algo, poner algo como condición

stipulate

[ˈstɪpjʊleɪt] vtstipuler

stipulate

vt
(= make a condition)zur Auflage machen, verlangen
delivery date, amount, pricefestsetzen; size, quantityvorschreiben, festsetzen; conditionsstellen, fordern, stipulieren (geh)

stipulate

[ˈstɪpjʊˌleɪt] vt to stipulate (that)stabilire (che)

stipulate

(ˈstipjuleit) verb
to specify something or to specify a condition as part of an agreement. The contract stipulates that the rent (must) be paid six months in advance; The dates of payment are also stipulated.
stipulation noun
We made a number of stipulations before we agreed to discuss the contract.

stipulate

n. negociar, estipular.
References in classic literature ?
But there are limits alike to grief and joy; and long before the watches of the morning came the stillness of those boundless woods was only broken by a gay call from some exulting young Frenchman of the advanced pickets, or a menacing challenge from the fort, which sternly forbade the approach of any hostile footsteps before the stipulated moment.
The caul was won, I recollect, by an old lady with a hand-basket, who, very reluctantly, produced from it the stipulated five shillings, all in halfpence, and twopence halfpenny short - as it took an immense time and a great waste of arithmetic, to endeavour without any effect to prove to her.
As it was, she merely stipulated, "If you bring the boy back with his head blown to bits by a musket, don't look to me to put it together again.
The memorandum-book begins with the well-known words saying that `the management of the Opera shall give to the performance of the National Academy of Music the splendor that becomes the first lyric stage in France' and ends with Clause 98, which says that the privilege can be withdrawn if the manager infringes the conditions stipulated in the memorandum-book.
They are kept together by the peculiarity of their topographical position; by their individual weakness and insignificancy; by the fear of powerful neighbors, to one of which they were formerly subject; by the few sources of contention among a people of such simple and homogeneous manners; by their joint interest in their dependent possessions; by the mutual aid they stand in need of, for suppressing insurrections and rebellions, an aid expressly stipulated and often required and afforded; and by the necessity of some regular and permanent provision for accomodating disputes among the cantons.
But the admission of consuls into the United States, where no previous treaty has stipulated it, seems to have been nowhere provided for.
Kovudoo stipulated but a single condition and that was that the Europeans were to leave his village and take the girl with them as early the next morning as they could get started.
These dates were inscribed in an itinerary divided into columns, indicating the month, the day of the month, and the day for the stipulated and actual arrivals at each principal point Paris, Brindisi, Suez, Bombay, Calcutta, Singapore, Hong Kong, Yokohama, San Francisco, New York, and London--from the 2nd of October to the 21st of December; and giving a space for setting down the gain made or the loss suffered on arrival at each locality.
Auxiliaries, which are the other useless arm, are employed when a prince is called in with his forces to aid and defend, as was done by Pope Julius in the most recent times; for he, having, in the enterprise against Ferrara, had poor proof of his mercenaries, turned to auxiliaries, and stipulated with Ferdinand, King of Spain,[*] for his assistance with men and arms.
Aramis stipulated that Bazin should officiate at that ceremony and that Planchet should furnish the christening sugar plums.
These, like the hired trappers, are bound to exert themselves to the utmost in taking beaver, which, without skinning, they render in at the trader's lodge, where a stipulated price for each is placed to their credit.
But Charles, accustomed to the backwardness of the common Americans to receive more than the price stipulated, still extended his hand towards the man.