Definitions of produce

  1. 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"
  2. cause to occur or exist; " This procedure produces a curious effect"; " The new law gave rise to many complaints"; " These chemicals produce a noxious vapor"
  3. 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"
  4. bring forth or yield; " The tree would not produce fruit"
  5. bring onto the market or release, as of an intellectual creation; " produce a movie"; " bring out a book"; " produce a new play"
  6. create or manufacture a man- made product; " We produce more cars than we can sell"; " The company has been making toys for two centuries"
  7. cultivate by growing; often involves 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"
  8. fresh fruits and vegetable grown for the market
  9. 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"
  10. bring onto the market or release; " produce a movie"; " bring out a book"; " produce a new play"
  11. To bring forward; to lead forth; to offer to view or notice; to exhibit; to show; as, to produce a witness or evidence in court.
  12. To bring forth, as young, or as a natural product or growth; to give birth to; to bear; to generate; to propagate; to yield; to furnish; as, the earth produces grass; trees produce fruit; the clouds produce rain.
  13. To cause to be or to happen; to originate, as an effect or result; to bring about; as, disease produces pain; vice produces misery.
  14. To give being or form to; to manufacture; to make; as, a manufacturer produces excellent wares.
  15. To yield or furnish; to gain; as, money at interest produces an income; capital produces profit.
  16. To draw out; to extend; to lengthen; to prolong; as, to produce a man's life to threescore.
  17. To extend; -- applied to a line, surface, or solid; as, to produce a side of a triangle.
  18. To yield or furnish appropriate offspring, crops, effects, consequences, or results.
  19. That which is produced, brought forth, or yielded; product; yield; proceeds; result of labor, especially of agricultural labors
  20. agricultural products.
  21. To exhibit or bring to view; yield or bring forth; manufacture; as, to lead to.
  22. That which is yielded or brought forth; anything grown, made, or taken, by man's labor or skill; yield, especially farm products.
  23. To lead or bring forward: to bear: to exhibit: to yield: to cause: ( geom.) to extend.
  25. That which is produced: product, proceeds.
  26. That which is produced; product.
  27. To exhibit; yield; cause; bear.
  28. To bring into existence; cause; make; result in.
  29. To bring forth; yield; bear.
  30. To be productive.
  31. Producible.
  32. A product; farm products.
  33. To bring forth; to bring to view; to exhibit; to generate; to cause; to raise; to make; to extend.
  34. That which is brought forth or yielded; amount; profit.
  35. To bring or offer to view; to bring into existence or into view; to cause, as an effect; to raise, as crops; to yield; in geom., to extend, as a line or surface.

Usage examples for produce

  1. " One card remains in my hand, and I produce it. – Not Pretty, But Precious by John Hay, et al.
  2. A paper voices the thought of those who produce it. – Paul and the Printing Press by Sara Ware Bassett
  3. It was this: I was going to ask you what I would have done if you had been married to Miss Hawtry when I got to you and we had begun to produce our play together. – Blue-grass and Broadway by Maria Thompson Daviess
  4. It proved to me that I could at least follow out the process and produce some result. – Hunting with the Bow and Arrow by Saxton Pope
  5. Conditions such as these could hardly fail to produce a reform movement. – The United States Since The Civil War by Charles Ramsdell Lingley
  6. The story of man's power to produce and use fire is practically the story of civilization itself. – Great Inventions and Discoveries by Willis Duff Piercy
  7. We didn't produce the slightest effect." – Lalage's Lovers 1911 by George A. Birmingham
  8. His horse did his own work, and occasionally that of others; so that in half a dozen different ways he made money independent of the produce of his land. – Hodge and His Masters by Richard Jefferies
  9. " And I'm afraid," said- Anna- Rose, " disappointed as we are, unless you can produce a mother-" " But where on earth are we to go to, Anna- R.?" – Christopher and Columbus by Countess Elizabeth Von Arnim
  10. I suspect that the effect of time in this climate is to produce a decided result in the one direction or the other. – To Cuba and Back by Richard Henry Dana
  11. A Church which could produce such characters as his parents and Beryl, how could he fight against it? – If Any Man Sin by H. A. Cody
  12. This evolution has already produced satisfactory results, and will produce more if it goes on as well as it has begun. – Introduction to the Study of History by Charles V. Langlois Charles Seignobos
  13. It also brought forth rich produce – The Story of Louie by Oliver Onions
  14. We seek for the physico- chemical forces which produce forms and structures analogous to those of living beings, and phenomena analogous to those of life. – The Mechanism of Life by Stéphane Leduc
  15. Here was the heart and soul of the vessel, the real modern miracle of strength, the like of which no age in the past has been able to produce – Atlantis by Gerhart Hauptmann
  16. Whence did you produce and utter them? – A Selection from the Discourses of Epictetus With the Encheiridion by Epictetus
  17. It is not difficult to show that, in order to prove that we do not know things, but only the appearances which they produce we must allow that we do know ourselves, and not appearances produced by ourselves, and, consequently, that time is real and not phenomenal. – Kant's Theory of Knowledge by Harold Arthur Prichard
  18. Three phrases, however, he had ready cut and dried, which he never failed to produce 1stly. – Shirley by Charlotte Brontë
  19. Because they did not want to produce it. – The Comedienne by Wladyslaw Reymont
  20. The greatest delight of my pupils was to make little presents of the produce of their garden to their parents and also to me. – Autobiography of Friedrich Froebel by Friedrich Froebel