-ate (to do)

(Latin: a suffix; to do, to make, to cause, or to act upon; to do something with)

1. An office held by three men (triumvirs or triumviri) especially (in ancient Rome) one of several groups of joint magistrates chosen for various purposes, as for establishing colonies, revising the lists of knights, guarding against fires at night, etc.
2. One of three people sharing public administration or civil authority.
vaccinate, vaccinates; vaccinated; vaccinating (verbs)
1. To inoculate a person or animal with a vaccine to produce immunity to a disease.
2. To inoculate with a vaccine in order to produce immunity to an infectious disease; such as, diphtheria or typhus.
3. To perform an inoculation with the modified virus of any of various other diseases, as a preventive measure.
1. To regard or treat with reverence and devotion; to revere; to regard with respect.
2. To revere suggests awe coupled with profound honor.
3. Etymology: from Latin veneratus, venerari, "to reverence, worship, venerate", from venus, veneris, "love, sexual desire, loveliness, attractiveness, beauty, charm"; whence Venus, Veneris, "the goddess of love".