graduate[ noun, adjective graj-oo-it, -eyt; verb graj-oo-eyt ]SEE DEFINITION OF graduate
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR GRADUATE
I wonder—women on the stage do get big sums, and they often graduate from it to society.
Father for the first time visited college to see me graduate.
Is there a curve in it which I can modulate—a line which I can graduate—a vacancy I can fill?
At the very time he left for college, she returned––a graduate.
Don't need any Normal School graduate to do that sum for us.
It looked as if their star student might not be allowed to graduate.
The graduate may be obtained in any size up to 64 ounces, or two quarts.
Although the graduate is marked in ounces, it is for ounces of water only.
But if the proportions of acid and water are taken by volume, the graduate may be used.
The graduate department was not made a separate school, however, until 1890.