from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of wave.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Exhibiting a wavelike form or outline; undulating; intended; wavy.
- adj. Having a wavelike appearance; marked with wavelike lines of color.
- adj. Having undulations like waves; -- said of one of the lines in heraldry which serve as outlines to the ordinaries, etc.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Having a waving outline or appearance. See wave, transitive verb
- Same as watered: noting silk, forged steel, etc.
- In botany, undate.
- In heraldry, same as undé.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
As long as the train was still in sight we both waved our handkerchiefs to her and she _waved back!
Clinton-turned-Obama staffer Patti Solis Doyle waved from the floor when she was introduced.
Now look there Sir, let me back it up for you, Lufkin waved a hand at the screen and the image reversed.
Lufkin waved his hand at the screen again and the scenes of intense close combat blurred into a single image.
Jennifer Lopez, in a strapless dress and an upswept hairstyle, waved from a balcony to admirers on the floor of Union Station at the Latino Inaugural Gala on Sunday night.
Furlatt again waved off the goal because Glencross tipped the puck with a high stick.
And then Laura a wore a suit the same color as the Pope's rainment when she and her fellow-dimwit husband waved from a balcony or some such place with the Pope.
My family waved from the shore when your family showed up.
Throughout Biden's speech, about 25 students supporting McCain waved Republican campaign signs and a yellow Gadsden flag, used during the Revolutionary War, by the back fence of the arena.
Huge amatl banners waved from the top of the pole.