When you make your friend really mad because you don't return his car on time and cause him to miss an appointment, this is an example of a time when you infuriate your friend.
transitive verb-·at·ed, -·at·ing
Origin of infuriatefrom Medieval Latin infuriatus, past participle of infuriare, to enrage from Classical Latin in-, in + furiare, to enrage from furia, rage, fury
transitive verbin·fu·ri·at·ed, in·fu·ri·at·ing, in·fu·ri·ates
Origin of infuriateMedieval Latin īnfuriāre īnfuriāt-Latin in- intensive pref. ; see in- 2. Latin furiāre to enrage ( from furia fury ; see fury . )
(third-person singular simple present infuriates, present participle infuriating, simple past and past participle infuriated)