emanate

[em-uh-neyt]
verb (used without object), emanated, emanating.
1.
to flow out, issue, or proceed, as from a source or origin; come forth; originate. arise, spring, flow.
verb (used with object), emanated, emanating.
2.
to send forth; emit.

Origin:
1780–90; < Latin ēmānātus having flowed out (past participle of ēmānāre), equivalent to ē- e-1 + mān- flow + -ātus -ate1

emanative, adjective
emanator, noun
emanatory [em-uh-nuh-tawr-ee, -tohr-ee] , adjective
nonemanating, adjective
reemanate, verb (used without object), reemanated, reemanating.
unemanative, adjective


1. See emerge.
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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World English Dictionary
emanate (ˈɛməˌneɪt)
 
vb (often foll by from)
1.  to issue or proceed from or as from a source
2.  (tr) to send forth; emit
 
[C18: from Latin ēmānāre to flow out, from mānāre to flow]
 
emanative
 
adj
 
'emanator
 
n
 
emanatory
 
adj

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

emanate
1756, from L. emanat-, pp. stem of emanare (see emanation). Related: Emanated; emanating.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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Example sentences
Cradles are kept, the cooing that emanated from them still heard by mothers
  long after their babies are grown.
The covering of dirt was so thin that at night a strange phosphorescence
  emanated from the ground.
At the far end of the room, an eerie blue glow emanated along with the faint
  sound of techno music.
The steam eruptions have emanated from beneath a horseshoe-shaped glacier that
  wraps around the lava dome.
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