Reiterated vs Ingeminate - What's the difference?

reiterated | ingeminate |

As verbs the difference between reiterated and ingeminate

is that reiterated is (reiterate) while ingeminate is to say (a statement, word etc) two or more times; to reiterate, to emphasize through repetition.

As an adjective ingeminate is





  • (reiterate)

  • reiterate



  • To say or do (something) for a second time, such as for emphasis.
  • Let me reiterate my opinion.
  • * {{quote-news
  • , year=2012 , date=April 23 , author=Angelique Chrisafis , title=Fran├žois Hollande on top but far right scores record result in French election , work=the Guardian citation , page= , passage=He said France clearly wanted to "close one page and open another". He reiterated his opposition to austerity alone as the only way out of Europe's crisis: "My final duty, and I know I'm being watched from beyond our borders, is to put Europe back on the path of growth and employment."}}
  • * Shakespeare
  • You never spoke what did become you less / Than this; which to reiterate were sin.
  • to say or do (something) repeatedly
  • * Milton
  • That with reiterated crimes he might / Heap on himself damnation.

    Usage notes

    Although iterate'' and ''reiterate''''' are similar, ''iterate'' indicates that the action is performed for each of a set of items, while '''''reiterate indicates a more general repetition.


    * repeat


    (en adjective)
  • Reiterated; repeated.
  • ingeminate



  • To say (a statement, word etc.) two or more times; to reiterate, to emphasize through repetition.
  • *1638 , , Some Yeares Travels , II:
  • *:we found a black pavillion; in it three old Arabians; who, out of their Alcoran ingeminated a dolefull requiem to their Brothers carcasse, over which they sat [...].
  • Adjective

    (en adjective)
  • redoubled
  • (Jeremy Taylor)
  • reiterated
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