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originate

[uh-rij-uh-neyt] /əˈrɪdʒ əˌneɪt/
verb (used without object), originated, originating.
1.
to take its origin or rise; begin; start; arise:
The practice originated during the Middle Ages.
2.
(of a train, bus, or other public conveyance) to begin a scheduled run at a specified place:
This train originates at Philadelphia.
verb (used with object), originated, originating.
3.
to give origin or rise to; initiate; invent:
to originate a better method.
Origin
1645-1655
1645-55; probably back formation from origination (< F) < Latin orīginātiō etymology; see origin, -ate1, ion
Related forms
originable
[uh-rij-uh-nuh-buh l] /əˈrɪdʒ ə nə bəl/ (Show IPA),
adjective
origination, noun
originator, noun
self-originated, adjective
self-originating, adjective
self-origination, noun
Synonyms
3. See discover.
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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Examples from the web for origination
  • Jobs will be lost on the origination side for private lenders but jobs will be retained by the servicing side.
  • The economics of mortgage origination quality was the driver of the catastrophe.
  • We should have the option to turn on verification of packet origination.
  • If one collapses, the other dimensions will help with the origination of the new one.
  • Countrywide had an unparalleled mortgage origination and distribution platform.
  • If it's higher than what you were promised, the bank may have slipped in an origination fee or given you a higher interest rate.
  • But rising rates are bad for credit origination and increase the debt-service burden for existing borrowers.
  • It would not be the first time that their pursuit of loan origination fees has led to laxity in their credit judgments.
  • The loan-origination platform has high fixed costs, so it is a scale business.
  • In addition, the risk management folks were under a lot of pressure to lower origination standards to lend to as many as possible.
British Dictionary definitions for origination

originate

/əˈrɪdʒɪˌneɪt/
verb
1.
to come or bring into being
2.
(intransitive) (US & Canadian) (of a bus, train, etc) to begin its journey at a specified point
Derived Forms
origination, noun
originator, noun
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
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Word Origin and History for origination
n.

1640s, from Middle French origination (15c.), from Latin originationem (nominative originatio), from originem (see original (adj.)).

originate

v.

1650s, probably a back-formation of origination. In earliest reference it meant "to trace the origin of;" meaning "to bring into existence" is from 1650s; intransitive sense of "to come into existence" is from 1775. Related: Originated; originating.

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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origination in Medicine

originate o·rig·i·nate (ə-rĭj'ə-nāt')
v. o·rig·i·nat·ed, o·rig·i·nat·ing, o·rig·i·nates

  1. To bring into being; create.

  2. To come into being; start.

The American Heritage® Stedman's Medical Dictionary
Copyright © 2002, 2001, 1995 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company.
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