from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. being a seed, being in a seed position.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of seed.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Bearing seed; hence, matured; full-grown.
- Sown; sprinkled with seed.
- In heraldry, having the stamens indicated: used only when they are of a different tincture from the rest of the flower: as, a rose gules seeded or.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. sprinkled with seed
- adj. having seeds as specified
- adj. having the seeds extracted
- adj. having or supplied with seeds
- adj. (of the more skilled contestants) selectively arranged in the draw for position in a tournament so that they meet each other in later rounds
Sorry, no etymologies found.
VIGUERIE: Well I guarantee you, the Federal Election Commission has got them what we call seeded, salted, and they have what we call dummy names in there.
Individual accounts would be seeded from the general account and then remain open for a designated amount of time.
Mozdex is a search engine seeded from the dmoz. org directory.
Life, they argued, could have been "seeded" on the early Earth by a spacecraft packed with bacteria.
Also, you seem to assume that aliens would have "seeded" life.
The first 250 schools were "seeded," with months of research and solicitation of student content.
I've "seeded" it with a variety of data, on issues ranging from global warming to the housing crisis, plus some visualizations various individuals have created of those data, as well as their interpretations of the data.
Human contact with the island is minor and infrequent, and the difficulty of access has spared the islands being "seeded" with livestock by passing mariners, as has been the fate of so may other islands in the Pacific and around the world.
Writing in the journal Nature Materials, Jianzhong Xi, Jacob Schmidt and Carlo Montemagno of the University of California Los Angeles said it is possible to make such devices, starting with a single cell "seeded" on a specially treated silicon chip.
Terence McKenna has proposed that hallucinogenic fungi may be an alien technology, "seeded" on Earth by non-human intelligence, as part of a "biological communication strategy", in order to alter the perceptive processes of the human mind so that it may receive messages being transmitted to us.