acclimate

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ac·cli·mate

 (ăk′lə-māt′, ə-klī′mĭt)
tr. & intr.v. ac·cli·mat·ed, ac·cli·mat·ing, ac·cli·mates
To accustom or become accustomed to a new environment or situation; adapt. See Synonyms at harden.

[French acclimater : a-, to (from Latin ad-; see ad-) + climat, climate (from Old French; see climate).]

ac•cli•mate

(ˈæk ləˌmeɪt, əˈklaɪ mɪt)

v.t., v.i. -mat•ed, -mat•ing.
to accustom or become accustomed to a new climate or environment.
[1785–95; < French acclimater. See ac-, climate]
ac•cli′mat•a•ble, n.
ac`cli•ma′tion, n.

acclimate


Past participle: acclimated
Gerund: acclimating

Imperative
acclimate
acclimate
Present
I acclimate
you acclimate
he/she/it acclimates
we acclimate
you acclimate
they acclimate
Preterite
I acclimated
you acclimated
he/she/it acclimated
we acclimated
you acclimated
they acclimated
Present Continuous
I am acclimating
you are acclimating
he/she/it is acclimating
we are acclimating
you are acclimating
they are acclimating
Present Perfect
I have acclimated
you have acclimated
he/she/it has acclimated
we have acclimated
you have acclimated
they have acclimated
Past Continuous
I was acclimating
you were acclimating
he/she/it was acclimating
we were acclimating
you were acclimating
they were acclimating
Past Perfect
I had acclimated
you had acclimated
he/she/it had acclimated
we had acclimated
you had acclimated
they had acclimated
Future
I will acclimate
you will acclimate
he/she/it will acclimate
we will acclimate
you will acclimate
they will acclimate
Future Perfect
I will have acclimated
you will have acclimated
he/she/it will have acclimated
we will have acclimated
you will have acclimated
they will have acclimated
Future Continuous
I will be acclimating
you will be acclimating
he/she/it will be acclimating
we will be acclimating
you will be acclimating
they will be acclimating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been acclimating
you have been acclimating
he/she/it has been acclimating
we have been acclimating
you have been acclimating
they have been acclimating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been acclimating
you will have been acclimating
he/she/it will have been acclimating
we will have been acclimating
you will have been acclimating
they will have been acclimating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been acclimating
you had been acclimating
he/she/it had been acclimating
we had been acclimating
you had been acclimating
they had been acclimating
Conditional
I would acclimate
you would acclimate
he/she/it would acclimate
we would acclimate
you would acclimate
they would acclimate
Past Conditional
I would have acclimated
you would have acclimated
he/she/it would have acclimated
we would have acclimated
you would have acclimated
they would have acclimated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.acclimate - get used to a certain climateacclimate - get used to a certain climate; "They never acclimatized in Egypt"
adapt, conform, adjust - adapt or conform oneself to new or different conditions; "We must adjust to the bad economic situation"

acclimate

verb
1. To make or become suitable to a particular situation or use:
2. To make resistant to hardship, especially through continued exposure:
Translations

ac·cli·mate

vt. aclimatar.
References in periodicals archive ?
Studies of swimming in rats have shown acclimations similar to those observed in humans (17,29).
The aim of the present study was to develop protocols for long-term physical training (swimming) in Wistar rats (Rattus norvegicus) and to compare cardiovascular acclimation to this training below (low intensity), at (moderate intensity), and above (intermittent high intensity) MLSS intensity.
These acclimations also align directly with the long-term goals of Dubai Design District, or d3.
In acclimation experiments, band densities from incubation temperatures of 23, 28, and 33 [degrees]C were normalized to the mean of the 10 [degrees]C control treatment so comparisons could be made between acclimations (Tomanek and Somero, 1999).
Acclimation of higher order nervous function to variation in environmental temperature has been the subject of many investigations (see Prosser and Nelson, 1981); however, the precise mechanisms of such acclimations are not well understood.