In line with couture practices, her gowns are “long to produce, complicated to make.”
Under ideal circumstances, this would just produce a few embarrassments and minor misunderstandings.
The reactor has the potential to produce weapons grade plutonium.
That means we can produce a Broadway musical of Sparkle, with some caveats.
Myself and the management team need to produce results and do it quickly.
They quickly agreed to exchange the produce of their day's sport.
When he could produce nothing new, he was at liberty to be silent.
These are the hurtful microbes, and they produce toxins, which poison the system.
Silently, he dug into his possessions, to produce a third bag.
Cultivation will produce bigger, better and more nuts, same as for corn.
early 15c., "develop, proceed, extend," from Latin producere "lead or bring forth, draw out," figuratively "to promote, empower; stretch out, extend," from pro- "forth" (see pro-) + ducere "to bring, lead" (see duke). Sense of "bring into being" is first recorded 1510s; that of "put (a play) on stage" is from 1580s. Related: Produced; producing.
"thing or things produced," 1690s, from produce (v.), and originally accented like it. Specific sense of "agricultural productions" (as distinguished from manufactured goods) is from 1745.