|Noah Webster's Dictionary|
1. (a.) Having clearly defined limits; not uncertain or arbitrary; fixed; established; definite.
2. (a.) Conclusive; decisive; positive.
3. (a.) Determined or resolved upon.
4. (a.) of determined purpose; resolute.
5. (v. t.) To bring to an end; to determine. See Determine.
Int. Standard Bible Encyclopedia
de-tur'-mi-nat (horismenos, "determined," "fixed"): Only in Acts 2:23, "by the determinate counsel and foreknowledge of. God," Greek horismenos, from horizo, "to set boundaries," "determine," "settle" (compare English word "horizon"-literally, "that which bounds"). It is remarkable that Peter in one and the same sentence speaks of the death of Christ from two quite distinct points of view.
(1) From the historical standpoint, it was a crime perpetrated by men who were morally responsible for their deed ("him. ye by the hand of lawless men did crucify and slay").
(2) From the standpoint of Divine teleology, it was part of an eternal plan ("by the determinate," etc.). No effort is made to demonstrate the logical consistency of the two ideas. They represent two aspects of the one fact. The same Greek word is used in Luke 22:22, where Christ speaks of His betrayal as taking place "as it was (the Revised Version (British and American) "hath been") determined" (kata to horismenon). Compare Luke 24:26.
D. Miall Edwards
Determinate (1 Occurrence)
Acts 2:23 Him, being delivered by the determinate counsel and foreknowledge of God, ye have taken, and by wicked hands have crucified and slain: (KJV ASV DBY WBS YLT)