[ UK /ˈɛmjʊlˌe‍ɪt/ ]
[ US /ˈɛmjəˌɫeɪt/ ]
VERB
  1. compete with successfully; approach or reach equality with
    This artist's drawings cannot emulate his water colors
  2. imitate the function of (another system), as by modifying the hardware or the software
  3. strive to equal or match, especially by imitating
    He is emulating the skating skills of his older sister
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How To Use emulate In A Sentence

  • The U.S. was so pre-eminent in military power as to be unchallengeable in any serious way, but it was also widely admired and emulated.
  • What remains to be seen is if he can emulate the he seems to be beefier which is very good no more dreads Comic Book Movie
  • This, he said, had helped ease the poverty levels and called on the Church fraternity to emulate the Catholics' gesture.
  • When he retired from his work as an Ophthalmic Nurse Practitioner, he decided to emulate English Botanist and Diatomist Dr. C. L. Odam and collect diatoms from tributaries.
  • The expectation among the villagers is that the new model would serve as a path-breaking example for the rest of the country to emulate.
  • Do you have any comment for the critics who claim you're just trying to emulate Jackson's startling success?
  • One evening when Lilly arrived home from the hospital she found Zoe squatting in bed, her face naughtily screwed into a little grimalkin knot, elbows pressed into her sides, palms up, and all attitudinized to emulate a Chinese god. Star-Dust
  • Fitzgerald is keen to emulate Martin's record of three successive world titles.
  • They hope to emulate the success of other software companies.
  • Instead of speed, other countries should try instead to emulate the Shinkansen's remarkable frequency of train headway.
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