from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To produce a counterpart, image, or copy of.
- transitive v. Biology To generate (offspring) by sexual or asexual means.
- transitive v. To produce again or anew; re-create.
- transitive v. To bring (a memory, for example) to mind again; recall.
- intransitive v. To generate offspring.
- intransitive v. To undergo copying: graphics that reproduce well.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To produce an image or copy of something.
- v. To generate offspring (sexually or asexually).
- v. To produce again; to recreate.
- v. To bring something to mind; to recall.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To bring forward again.
- transitive v. To cause to exist again.
- transitive v. To produce again, by generation or the like; to cause the existence of (something of the same class, kind, or nature as another thing); to generate or beget, as offspring.
- transitive v. To make an image or other representation of; to portray; to cause to exist in the memory or imagination; to make a copy of.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To bring forward again; produce or exhibit anew.
- To produce or yield again or anew; generate, as offspring; beget; procreate; give rise by an organic process to a new individual of the same species; propagate. See reproduction.
- To make a copy or representation of; portray; represent.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. recreate a sound, image, idea, mood, atmosphere, etc.
- v. make a copy or equivalent of
- v. repeat after memorization
- v. have offspring or produce more individuals of a given animal or plant
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It asserts that a woman's capacity to reproduce is to be subject not to her control, but to that of the state.
Helping the colony reproduce is a greater evolutionary success.
This valuable piece I reproduce from the Peter Hitchens in the Mail on Sunday (here).
For other people to evaluate how much my ability to reproduce, is just the lowest place we can get to.
However the premise that all of life's diversity owing its collective common ancestry (via some blindwatchmaker-type process) to some unknown population (s) of single-celled organisms which just happened to have to ability to imperfectly reproduce, is not empirically detectable.
We were permitted to reproduce from the Globe Ahmik's letters and we have headed this pamphlet "Greater Ontario The Poor Man's Hope; what men who started bare-handed have accomplished."
How many times does the word reproduce’ or reproducability’ appear in that definition?
Edmond, actually there is a significant difference between 'reinforce' and 'reproduce' -- if I blockquote an argument in a post or a comment, I've reproduced it; if I contribute additional points to strengthen the critique, I've reinforced it.
No possible amount of human labor could reproduce these articles, reproduce, that is to say, the exact utilities in them.
Researchers revive the call of a Jurassic katydid Science editor Alan Boyle's blog: Researchers reproduce a katydid's call from 165 million years ago, based on an analysis of fossilized wings found in China.