maturate


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mat·u·rate

(mat'yū-rāt),
To suppurate.
[L. maturo, pp. -atus, to make ripe, fr. maturus, ripe]

maturate

(măch′ə-rāt′)
intr.v. matu·rated, matu·rating, matu·rates
1. To mature, ripen, or develop.
2. To suppurate.

maturate

(1) To mature.
(2) To ripen, suppurate and discharge pus.

maturate

(măt′ū-rāt) [L. maturus, ripe]
1. To ripen; to mature.
2. To suppurate.
References in periodicals archive ?
However, other debt markets pose greater challenges for on-line trading because of the diversity of the issuers, structures, maturates, credit ratings, coupons, payment schedules and security features.
Pioneer will pay premiums to area farmers who contract to grow proprietary soybean seed in the Group IV and V maturates.
5) coctive drug is a drug which maturates the humour because of its moderate calorific and astirngent properties which retain the humour till it is ripe and do not dissolve it rapidly.
Near term debt maturates are otherwise minimal, and financial flexibility is enhanced by moderate dividend layout and acceptable ratio of unencumbered assets to program unsecured debt obligations, estimated by Fitch at 2.
Long-term obligations, less current maturates 424,693 440,377