Eruct E*ruct", Eructate E*ruc"tate, v. t. [L. eructare; e out + ructare to belch: cf. F. ['e]ructer.] To eject, as wind, from the stomach; to belch. [R.] --Howell. [1913 Webster]

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English. 2000.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • eructate — index eject (expel), emit, outpour Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • eructate — eructation /i ruk tay sheuhn, ee ruk /, n. eructative /i ruk teuh tiv/, adj. /i ruk tayt/, v.t., v.i., eructated, eructating. to eruct. [1630 40; < L eructatus discharged, sent forth. See ERUCT, ATE1] * * * …   Universalium

  • eructate — eruc·tate i rək .tāt vb, tat·ed; tat·ing BELCH …   Medical dictionary

  • eructate — see REEK …   The Hutchinson dictionary of word origins

  • eructate — e·ruc·tate || ɪ rÊŒkteɪt v. burp, belch; expel violently …   English contemporary dictionary

  • eructate — I. v. a. Belch, belch forth, eject (as wind from the stomach). II. v. n. (Rare.) Belch, eject wind from the stomach …   New dictionary of synonyms

  • eructate — eruc·tate …   English syllables

  • eructate — /əˈrʌkteɪt/ (say uh ruktayt), /i / (say ee ) verb (t), verb (i) (eructated, eructating) → eruct. –eructation /irʌkˈteɪʃən/ (say eeruk tayshuhn), noun …   Australian English dictionary

  • eructate — see REEK …   Word origins

  • eructate — kˌtāt, usu ād.+V verb ( ed/ ing/ s) Etymology: Latin eructatus, past participle of eructare : eruct …   Useful english dictionary

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