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tr.v. in·gur·gi·tat·ed, in·gur·gi·tat·ing, in·gur·gi·tates
To swallow greedily or in excessive amounts; gulp.

[Latin ingurgitāre, ingurgitāt- : in-, in; see in-2 + gurges, gurgit-, throat, whirlpool.]

in·gur′gi·ta′tion n.
References in periodicals archive ?
In a statement to the Sudan News Agency, Prince Naif said his current visit to the Sudan witnessed the ingurgitation of the Remit Exchange and Financial Transfers Company in Khartoum, an event honored by the Assistant of the President of the Republic, Gen Abdul Rahaman Sadiq el Mahdi.
His oral mucosa is dried, right submaxillary cervical lymphadenopathies of approximately 3X4 cm, jugular ingurgitation grade I, cardiac rhythm veiled with a murmur, pulmonary sounds diminished with expiratory wheezing and moist rales in the left lung base.
Dice Bacon en The Advancement of Learning: "Despues que su enfermedad se juzgo desesperada, [Epicuro] anego su estomago y sus sentidos con un gran trago e inundacion de vino" (after his disease was judged desperate, he drowned his stomach and senses with a large draught and ingurgitation of wine).