Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • Rooted, or having taken root: same as radicate: as, a radicated stem.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • adjective (Bot.) Having roots, or possessing a well-developed root.
  • adjective (Zoöl.) Having rootlike organs for attachment.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Simple past tense and past participle of radicate.
  • adjective Rooted; firmly established.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • A legal battle was also won regarding the interpretation and application of the general law of population (Ley General de Poblacion) and we can now obtain for a person who has radicated in Mexico with the intention of immigrating to receive not an FM-3 but an FM-2.

    FM3 Matters

  • A legal battle was also won regarding the interpretation and application of the general law of population (Ley General de Poblacion) and we can now obtain for a person who has radicated in Mexico with the intention of immigrating to receive not an FM-3 but an FM-2.

    FM3 Matters

  • Some traded with the Malay settlers at Maynila (as the city on the Pasig River was then called) and, little by little, radicated themselves in the Manila suburbs of

    The Philippine Islands

  • Such fancies I must entreat you never to admit, at least never to indulge: for my regard for you is so radicated and fixed, that it is become part of my mind, and cannot be effaced but by some cause uncommonly violent; therefore, whether I write or not, set your thoughts at rest.

    Life Of Johnson

  • And these principles of our nature are so deeply radicated, that they never can be removed.

    The Evidences of the Christian Religion.

  • With a mind filled with error, his conscience seared; and his habits deeply radicated, what hope is there of his turning about, and commencing a new life?

    The Evidences of the Christian Religion.

  • A well radicated habit, in a lively, vegete faculty, is like an apple of gold in a picture of silver; it is perfection upon perfection; it is a coat of mail upon our armour; and, in a word, it is the raising of the soul at least one story higher; for take off but the wheels, and the powers in all their operations will drive but heavily.

    Sermons Preached Upon Several Occasions. Vol. I.

  • A well radicated habit, in a lively, vegete faculty, is like an apple of gold in a picture of silver; it is perfection upon perfection, it is a coat of mail upon our armour, and, in a word, it is the raising the soul at least one story higher: for take off but these wheels, and the powers in all their operations will drive but heavily.

    Sermons Preached Upon Several Occasions. Vol. III.

  • For every vicious habit being radicated in the will, and being a strong love, inclination and adhesion to sin, unless the natural being of this love be taken off, the enmity against God remains.

    The Literary Remains of Samuel Taylor Coleridge

  • Such fancies I must entreat you never to admit, at least never to indulge: for my regard for you is so radicated and fixed, that it is become part of my mind, and cannot be effaced but by some cause uncommonly violent; therefore, whether I write or not, set your thoughts at rest.

    Life of Johnson, Volume 2 1765-1776

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