Adjective "satiated" definition and examples

Pronunciation

/ˈseɪʃɪeɪt/

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Definitions and examples

verb

  1. 'The evening climaxed with a medley of favourites which satiated fans of his back catalogue.'
  2. 'The French diet indicates high-quality food satiates and prevents chronic overeating.'
  3. 'By now, more substantial refreshments were being served in the hope that satiated stomachs would be conducive to reasoned arguments.'
  4. 'If your spending needs are still not satiated, check out other markets, such as Portobello, or just by walking through London you will find hidden gems of stores throughout the city.'
  5. 'Once you are satiated with the endless rounds of kababs, they suggest another course, this time, a selection of rotis, dhals and biryanis with raithas to cool down the palate after all those spicy dishes.'
  6. 'The chapter is intense reading but is packed with information that when digested certainly satiates the appetite for knowledge of the current status of sedimentary geochemistry.'
  7. 'The key to Graham's success is the way in which he compels and gratifies, but never fully reveals or satiates.'
  8. 'So satiated were they that they feared they would get choked if they lay flat; they slept sitting up.'
  9. 'Fat not only abates hunger and satiates, but also is an important endurance exercise fuel.'
  10. 'Some foods (like protein) are more satiating than others (like fats).'

adjective

Satisfied to the full; sated.

    Definitions

    1. satisfied, as one's appetite or desire, to the point of boredom.

    More examples(as adjective)

    "people can be satiated."

    "sucklings can be satiated."

    "self-indulgences can be satiated."

    "demands can be satiated."

    "cats can be satiated."

    More examples++

    Origin

    Late Middle English: from Latin satiatus, past participle of satiare, from satis ‘enough’.