from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Subject to conditions
- n. A contingency
- v. To make, or to regulate by means of conditions
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Conditional.
- transitive v. To qualify by conditions; to regulate.
- transitive v. To put under conditions; to render conditional.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Conditional; subject to conditions.
- To condition; qualify; regulate.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Others  make a general conditionate decree of redemption to be antecedaneous to election; which they assert to be the first discriminating purpose concerning the sons of men, and to depend on the alone good pleasure of God.
If conditionate, then, — First, How can a conditionate reconciliation be reconciled with that which is actual?
Now, this must be either an absolute reconciliation or a conditionate.
I should have expected that this foreknowledge should have been resolved rather into a middle or conditionate prescience than into this pre-approbation, but that our great masters were pleased (in the place newly cited), though without any attempt of proof, to carry it another way.
I doe imagine (_Poliphilus_) that you doe not vnderstande the conditionate state of this maruellous seate, and therefore giue attendance to my wordes.
A hypothetical occurrence of this kind the theologians call a conditional future occurrence (actus liber conditionate futurus seu futuribilis).
He believes, he says, "If the race would rise in the scale of being, they must comply with the same laws that conditionate the rise and development of other people."
The shade of the black poplars will conditionate the court from spring times.
Let them, then, as long as they please, continue such empty clamours, fit to terrify and shake weak and unstable men; for the truth’s sake we will not be silent: and I hope we shall very easily make it appear that the general terms that are used in this business will indeed give no colour to any argument for universal redemption, whether absolute or conditionate.