from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Something produced in the making of something else.
- n. A secondary result; a side effect.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A secondary or additional product; something produced, as in the course of a manufacture, in addition to the principal product.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Poor chemistry was a byproduct from the combined $66.5 million contracts given to cornerback Drayton Florence and wide receiver Jerry Porter, who didn't play up to their salaries, causing resentment among some veterans.
The second byproduct is of course oxygen – hence the name ‘Air Tree’!
It would be a start to running cleaner city buses, it would recycle a useful byproduct from the school cafeterias that the School District is currently paying to remove.
Glycerin is a natural byproduct from the biodiesel refining process.
Getting rich was just a natural long-term byproduct, they say.
In a recent editorial, Harvard's Stephen Goldsmith discusses why it's time for all levels of government, from local to federal, to come to grips with the fact that today's budget deficits are not a short-term byproduct of the recession.
I was going to say that methane can be used as a fuel, but then when used, it’s byproduct is CO2 as with all combustions, for whatever fuel it might be ‘feedstock’ for.
If you want to master shooting, a good quality air rifle is the best way and the byproduct is the ammo is cheap and you can shoot it in your backyard!
Stirling engines not only generate electricity but produce heat as a byproduct, which is used by individuals in some developed countries to heat homes and water.
Now, this is causing an unexpected byproduct, which is very interesting here.
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