As one Democratic strategist told The Daily Beast, “For a very small investment, you could saturate TV” in South Dakota.
saturate cinemas with a glut of shoddy franchise flicks, and only a few are going to stick, no matter the star.
Mix it together and let it sit for about ten minutes so the chia seeds can saturate.
saturate the American public until we forget that anything or anyone else exists or is even an option in 2012.
To cleanse the head from lice, rub the scalp and saturate the hair with kerosene.
saturate the residue, when cold, with carbon dioxide and redistil.
I continued, in merciful leisure, to saturate myself in the golden glow of the Sicilian poets.
saturate the cake with orange juice to which has been added a little lemon.
He refused to leave the room until he had been permitted to saturate me and my cushion.
saturate the spot two or three times, and then wash out in soapsuds.
1530s, "to satisfy, satiate," from Latin saturatus, past participle of saturare "to fill full, sate, drench," from satur "sated, full," from PIE root *sa- "to satisfy" (see sad). Meaning "soak thoroughly" first recorded 1756. Marketing sense first recorded 1958. Related: Saturated; saturating.
saturate sat·u·rate (sāch'ə-rāt')
v. sat·u·rat·ed, sat·u·rat·ing, sat·u·rates
To imbue or impregnate thoroughly.
To soak, fill, or load to capacity.
To cause a substance to unite with the greatest possible amount of another substance.
To satisfy all the chemical affinities of a substance; neutralize.
To dissolve a substance up to that concentration beyond which the addition of more results in a second phase.