suppurate

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sup·pu·rate

 (sŭp′yə-rāt′)
intr.v. sup·pu·rat·ed, sup·pu·rat·ing, sup·pu·rates
To form or discharge pus.

[Middle English suppuraten, from Latin suppūrāre, suppūrāt- : sub-, sub- + pūs, pūr-, pus; see pū̆- in Indo-European roots.]

suppurate

(ˈsʌpjʊˌreɪt)
vb
(Pathology) (intr) pathol (of a wound, sore, etc) to discharge pus; fester
[C16: from Latin suppūrāre, from sub- + pūs pus]

sup•pu•rate

(ˈsʌp yəˌreɪt)

v.i. -rat•ed, -rat•ing.
to produce or discharge pus.
[1555–65; < Latin suppūrātus, past participle of suppūrāre=sup- sup- + -pūrāre, v. derivative of pūs pus; see -ate1]
sup`pu•ra′tion, n.
sup′pu•ra`tive, n., adj.

suppurate


Past participle: suppurated
Gerund: suppurating

Imperative
suppurate
suppurate
Present
I suppurate
you suppurate
he/she/it suppurates
we suppurate
you suppurate
they suppurate
Preterite
I suppurated
you suppurated
he/she/it suppurated
we suppurated
you suppurated
they suppurated
Present Continuous
I am suppurating
you are suppurating
he/she/it is suppurating
we are suppurating
you are suppurating
they are suppurating
Present Perfect
I have suppurated
you have suppurated
he/she/it has suppurated
we have suppurated
you have suppurated
they have suppurated
Past Continuous
I was suppurating
you were suppurating
he/she/it was suppurating
we were suppurating
you were suppurating
they were suppurating
Past Perfect
I had suppurated
you had suppurated
he/she/it had suppurated
we had suppurated
you had suppurated
they had suppurated
Future
I will suppurate
you will suppurate
he/she/it will suppurate
we will suppurate
you will suppurate
they will suppurate
Future Perfect
I will have suppurated
you will have suppurated
he/she/it will have suppurated
we will have suppurated
you will have suppurated
they will have suppurated
Future Continuous
I will be suppurating
you will be suppurating
he/she/it will be suppurating
we will be suppurating
you will be suppurating
they will be suppurating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been suppurating
you have been suppurating
he/she/it has been suppurating
we have been suppurating
you have been suppurating
they have been suppurating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been suppurating
you will have been suppurating
he/she/it will have been suppurating
we will have been suppurating
you will have been suppurating
they will have been suppurating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been suppurating
you had been suppurating
he/she/it had been suppurating
we had been suppurating
you had been suppurating
they had been suppurating
Conditional
I would suppurate
you would suppurate
he/she/it would suppurate
we would suppurate
you would suppurate
they would suppurate
Past Conditional
I would have suppurated
you would have suppurated
he/she/it would have suppurated
we would have suppurated
you would have suppurated
they would have suppurated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.suppurate - cause to ripen and discharge pus; "The oil suppurates the pustules"
fester, suppurate, maturate - ripen and generate pus; "her wounds are festering"
draw - cause to localize at one point; "Draw blood and pus"
2.suppurate - ripen and generate pus; "her wounds are festering"
suppurate, mature - cause to ripen and discharge pus; "The oil suppurates the pustules"
eject, expel, release, exhaust, discharge - eliminate (a substance); "combustion products are exhausted in the engine"; "the plant releases a gas"
Translations
hnisat

suppurate

[ˈsʌpjʊəreɪt] VIsupurar

suppurate

vieitern

suppurate

[ˈsʌpjʊˌreɪt] visuppurare

sup·pu·rate

vt. supurar, excretar.

suppurate

vi (form) supurar, salir(le) pus
References in classic literature ?
I cannot call to mind, now, how I came to hear about Yorkshire schools when I was a not very robust child, sitting in bye-places near Rochester Castle, with a head full of PARTRIDGE, STRAP, TOM PIPES, and SANCHO PANZA; but I know that my first impressions of them were picked up at that time, and that they were somehow or other connected with a suppurated abscess that some boy had come home with, in consequence of his Yorkshire guide, philosopher, and friend, having ripped it open with an inky pen-knife.
But suddenly she sickened again; her disease raged with great violence during five weeks, when her eyes and ears were inflamed, suppurated, and their contents were discharged.
This patient recovered after removal of suppurated lymph nodes and treatment with azithromycin.