tr.v. in·ten·er·at·ed, in·ten·er·at·ing, in·ten·er·ates
To make tender; soften.

[in- + Latin tener, tender; see tender1 + -ate.]

in·ten′er·a′tion n.
References in periodicals archive ?
AJN has various physiological effects including the control of blood circulation, the removal of extravasated blood, and the inteneration of joint actions in humans and experimental animals (Marcone et al., 2003).
However, I am not in search of stocks, but the wild fruit itself, whose fierce gust has suffered no "inteneration." It is not my