from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. One that produces, especially a person or organization that produces goods or services for sale.
- n. One who supervises and controls the finances, creation, and public presentation of a play, film, program, or similar work.
- n. A furnace that manufactures producer gas.
- n. Ecology A photosynthetic green plant or chemosynthetic bacterium, constituting the first trophic level in a food chain; an autotrophic organism.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. An individual or organization that creates goods and services.
- n. One who produces an artistic production like a CD, a theater production, a film, a TV program and so on.
- n. An organism that produces complex organic compounds from simple molecules and an external source of energy.
- n. An arrest for speeding after which the driver is allowed seven days in which to produce his/her driving licence and related documents at a police station.
- n. A furnace for producing combustible gas for fuel.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who produces, brings forth, or generates.
- n. One who grows agricultural products, or manufactures crude materials into articles of use.
- n. A furnace for producing combustible gas which is used for fuel.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who or that which produces or generates: as, an agricultural producer (fanner); a gas-producer (apparatus); specifically, in political economics, one who causes any article to have an exchangeable value: the opposite of consumer.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. someone who manufactures something
- n. someone who finds financing for and supervises the making and presentation of a show (play or film or program or similar work)
- n. something that produces
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Andrew is right to correct the term producer, which is a very special title at Rocketboom — namely, his — and refers to the creative, which I did not work on.
I think publicists use phone more readily when the e-mail address for a certain producer is hard to find.
The term producer is often tossed around when discussing records.
Much like the term "producer" in Hollywood, the job of promoter is veiled in a certain ambiguity.
Increased national productivity does not necessarily lead to increases in national income or wealth when the producer is a foreign-based multinational that retains as additional profit the increases in productivity brought about by shifting production to lower-wage nations.
Not a resounding one, as the gentleman was but a producer, and, as we American cinephiles have learned over time, the producer is a "suit" to be tolerated - and barely, at that.
Slowly, he steps away from trying to sing like what he thinks you should sing like and starts singing what he wants to sing, gaining confidence with each word until he almost forgets the producer is there … And by the end, he steps out as Johnny Cash.
They reported that what they call the producer price index which essentially measures the cost of goods before they reach the store shelves, shot up 1.4 percent in May.
I've never had what they call a producer to oversee me.
What that means is that if the supply curve is relatively flat, there is not that much of what we call producer's surplus out there in the market.
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