verb (used with object)
to raise in rank, honor, power, character, quality, etc.; elevate:
He was exalted to the position of president.
to praise; extol:
to exalt someone to the skies.
to stimulate, as the imagination:
The lyrics of Shakespeare exalted the audience.
to intensify, as a color:
complementary colors exalt each other.
Obsolete. to elate, as with pride or joy.
to raise or elevate in rank, position, dignity, etc
to praise highly; glorify; extol
to stimulate the mind or imagination of; excite
to increase the intensity of (a colour, etc)
to fill with joy or delight; elate
(obsolete) to lift up physically
to fill with joy; to elate
Latin ex- + altus ‘high’
late 14c., from Old French exalter (10c.), from Latin exaltare “raise, elevate,” from ex- “out, up” (see ex-) + altus “high” (see old). Related: Exalted; exalting.
[ig-zam] /ɪgˈzæm/ noun, Informal. 1. an examination, as in school. 1. . 2. examined. 3. . 4. . /ɪɡˈzæm/ noun 1. short for examination n. shortened form of examination, 1848. modifier : exam results/ exam book noun An examination (1848+) examination
[ig-zey-muh n] /ɪgˈzeɪ mən/ noun, Ecclesiastical. 1. an examination, as of conscience. /ɪɡˈzeɪmɛn/ noun 1. (RC Church) an examination of conscience, usually made daily by Jesuits and others
[ig-zam-in] /ɪgˈzæm ɪn/ verb (used with object), examined, examining. 1. to inspect or scrutinize carefully: to examine a prospective purchase. 2. to observe, test, or investigate (a person’s body or any part of it), especially in order to evaluate general health or determine the cause of illness. 3. to inquire into or investigate: to examine […]
[ig-zam-uh-nuh nt] /ɪgˈzæm ə nənt/ noun 1. an examiner.