irradiate

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irradiate

 [ĭ-ra´de-āt]
to treat with radiant energy.

ir·ra·di·ate

(i-rā'dē-āt),
To apply radiation from a source to a structure or organism.
[see irradiation]

irradiate

(ĭ-rā′dē-āt′)
v. irradi·ated, irradi·ating, irradi·ates
v.tr.
1.
a. To expose to radiation.
b. To treat with radiation: irradiate farm produce so as to destroy bacteria.
2. To shed light on; illuminate.
3. To manifest in a manner suggesting the emission of light; radiate: irradiate goodness.
v.intr. Archaic
1. To send forth rays; radiate.
2. To become radiant.

ir·ra′di·a′tive adj.
ir·ra′di·a′tor n.

ir·ra·di·ate

(ir-rā'dē-āt)
To apply radiation from a source to a structure or organism.
See: irradiation

ir·ra·di·ate

(ir-rā'dē-āt)
To apply radiation from a source to a structure or organism.
References in periodicals archive ?
The radiometric properties of these films were also evaluated in terms of NIR reflectance and PAR transmittance to study the influence of these pigments on the spectral irradiative behavior of the film.
Following and developing this Kantian lead, Coleridge locates his essentially spiritual activating force in the "irradiative power" of understanding.
In addition, the data suggest that based on the carbon concentration or per carbon basis, biogenic ISO transforms into products with proinflammatory potential similar to that of BD products, Key words: 1,3-butadiene, air pollution, atmospheric chemistry, hydrocarbons, in vitro, interleukin-8, irradiative chambers, isoprene, lung epithelial cells, photochemical products.
(11.) This entire complex of the notions about the luno-solar quiddity of Yagwoia bodily animatedness is but a refraction and doxic differentiation of a single mythopoeic self-projection, namely that humans and all life are the progeny of sun and moon and their irradiative luminous thermo-liqueous affections This is detailed in Mimica, in preparation (a).