From Latin educatus, past participle of educare (“to bring up (a child, physically or mentally), rear, educate, train (a person in learning or art), nourish, support, or produce (plants or animals)”), frequentive of educere, past participle eductus (“to bring up, rear (a child, usually with reference to bodily nurture or support, while educare refers more frequently to the mind)”), from e (“out”) + ducere (“to lead, draw”)
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- educate in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913
- educate in The Century Dictionary, The Century Co., New York, 1911
educate f pl
- feminine plural of educato
- second-person plural indicative present of educare
- second-person plural subjunctive present of educare
- second-person plural imperative of educare
- feminine plural past participle of educare
- second-person plural present active imperative of ēducō
- "bring up ye, rear ye"
- "educate ye, train ye"
- "produce ye"
- vocative masculine singular of ēducātus