satiate

[v. sey-shee-eyt; adj. sey-shee-it, -eyt]
verb (used with object), satiated, satiating.
1.
to supply with anything to excess, so as to disgust or weary; surfeit.
2.
to satisfy to the full; sate.
adjective

Origin:
1400–50; late Middle English (adj.) < Latin satiātus (past participle of satiāre to satisfy), equivalent to sati-enough (akin to sad) + -ātus -ate1

satiation, noun
nonsatiation, noun
unsatiating, adjective

sate, satiate.


1. glut, stuff, gorge.
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World English Dictionary
satiate (ˈseɪʃɪˌeɪt)
 
vb
1.  to fill or supply beyond capacity or desire, often arousing weariness
2.  to supply to satisfaction or capacity
 
[C16: from Latin satiāre to satisfy, from satis enough]
 
sati'ation
 
n

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

satiate
c.1440 (implied in pp. adj. satiate), from L. satiatus, pp. of satiare "fill full, satisfy," from satis "enough," from PIE base *sa- "to satisfy" (cf. Goth. saþs "satiated," O.E. sæd "satisfied;" see sad). Related: Satiation.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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Example sentences
His first week's experience has given him plenty of meat to satiate his hunger
  for broad social observations.
Adding a few nuts as snacks before you eat your main meals will satiate you.
Vendors on nearby streets satiate the thirsts of the crowd with bottled water
  and cold ice cream sandwiches.
One spoonful of canned dog food with a helping of fruit seems to satiate them.
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