Associations to the word «Produce»
PRODUCE, verb. (transitive) To yield, make or manufacture; to generate.
PRODUCE, verb. (transitive) To make (a thing) available to a person, an authority, etc.; to provide for inspection.
PRODUCE, verb. (transitive) (media) To sponsor and present (a motion picture, etc) to an audience or to the public.
PRODUCE, verb. (mathematics) To extend an area, or lengthen a line.
PRODUCE, verb. (obsolete) To draw out; to extend; to lengthen or prolong.
PRODUCE, noun. Items produced.
PRODUCE, noun. Amount produced.
PRODUCE, noun. Harvested agricultural goods collectively, especially vegetables and fruit, but possibly including eggs, dairy products and meat; the saleable food products of farms.
PRODUCE, noun. Offspring.
PRODUCE, noun. (Australia) Livestock and pet food supplies.
PRODUCE RACE, noun. A horse race to be run by the offspring of horses named or described at the time of entry.
PRODUCE RACES, noun. Plural of produce race
PRODUCE, noun. Fresh fruits and vegetable grown for the market.
PRODUCE, verb. Bring forth or yield; "The tree would not produce fruit".
PRODUCE, verb. Create or manufacture a man-made product; "We produce more cars than we can sell"; "The company has been making toys for two centuries".
PRODUCE, verb. Cause to happen, occur or exist; "This procedure produces a curious effect"; "The new law gave rise to many complaints"; "These chemicals produce a noxious vapor"; "the new President must bring about a change in the health care system".
PRODUCE, verb. Bring out for display; "The proud father produced many pictures of his baby"; "The accused brought forth a letter in court that he claims exonerates him".
PRODUCE, verb. Cultivate by growing, often involving improvements by means of agricultural techniques; "The Bordeaux region produces great red wines"; "They produce good ham in Parma"; "We grow wheat here"; "We raise hogs here".
PRODUCE, verb. Bring onto the market or release; "produce a movie"; "bring out a book"; "produce a new play".
PRODUCE, verb. Come to have or undergo a change of (physical features and attributes); "He grew a beard"; "The patient developed abdominal pains"; "I got funny spots all over my body"; "Well-developed breasts".
The chief virtue that language can have is clearness, and nothing detracts from it so much as the use of unfamiliar words.