[nav-i-geyt] /ˈnæv ɪˌgeɪt/
verb (used with object), navigated, navigating.
to move on, over, or through (water, air, or land) in a ship or aircraft:
to navigate a river.
to direct or manage (a ship, aircraft, or guided missile) on its course.
to ascertain or plot and control the course or position of (a ship, aircraft, etc.).
to pass over (the sea or other body of water), as a ship does.
to walk or find one’s way on, in, or across:
It was difficult to navigate the stairs in the dark.
to move or progress through in a logical sequence:
Headings and subheadings make it easier to navigate a long article.
Computers. to move from one part to another of (a website, document, etc.), especially by using the links:
Their site is uncluttered and easy to navigate.
verb (used without object), navigated, navigating.
to direct or manage a ship, aircraft, or guided missile on its course.
to pass over the water, as a ship does.
to walk or find one’s way.
to travel by ship or boat; sail.
to move or progress through something in a logical sequence:
We’re navigating through a maze of environmental legislation.
Computers. to move from one part to another of a website, document, etc.
to plan, direct, or plot the path or position of (a ship, an aircraft, etc)
(transitive) to travel over, through, or on (water, air, or land) in a boat, aircraft, etc
(informal) to direct (oneself, one’s way, etc) carefully or safely: he navigated his way to the bar
(intransitive) (of a passenger in a motor vehicle) to give directions to the driver; point out the route
(intransitive) (rare) to voyage in a ship; sail
1580s, a back-formation from navigation, or else from Latin navigatus, past participle of navigare. Extended to balloons (1784) and later to aircraft (1901). Related: Navigated; navigating.
To walk, esp when drunk (1843+)
noun 1. a system of religion based on the deification and worship of natural forces and phenomena. 2. love of nature.
noun 1. a walk on a , especially with an experienced guide. 2. .
noun 1. a path through a forest, wildlife preserve, or the like, especially one designed to provide opportunities for observing and learning about the flora and fauna. noun 1. a path through countryside designed and usually signposted to draw attention to natural features of interest
- Nature tourism
noun travel or vacationing to natural areas with a focus on wildlife and promotion of understanding and conservation of the environment; also called ecotourism