verb (used with object), con·served, con·serv·ing.
Origin of conserve
Synonyms for conserve
Related Words for conservepreserve, safeguard, maintain, sustain, hoard, skimp, support, stash, steward, scrimp, nurse, keep, squirrel
Examples from the Web for conserve
Contemporary Examples of conserve
At Belmont, jockeys must not let their horse run too hard too early, and conserve some energy for the half-mile-long backstretch.Why California Chrome’s Fairy Tale Didn’t End Happily Ever After
June 8, 2014
I am seeking to conserve nothing; I am looking ahead—and I am quite confident that I am not alone.America Is Coming to Terms with Its Racial Past—Let’s Look Ahead Instead
May 22, 2014
It sent its last picture 13 years ago, just before shutting down its camera to conserve power.Voyager Is Sending Us the Sounds of Interstellar Space
September 14, 2013
Districts may also employ additional tactics to conserve resources.The Real Juvenile Offenders
June 22, 2013
Doing so lets them conserve cash and maintain flexibility in pricing.Hurricane Sandy’s Economic Sucker Punch
November 5, 2012
Historical Examples of conserve
He could preach, but could not conserve the results of his preaching.Peter the Hermit
Daniel A. Goodsell
In the evening you are tired and you should conserve your strength.Evening Round Up
William Crosbie Hunter
The most important principle is to conserve every particle of moisture in the soil.
Let us sum up how the various resources may be used to conserve one another.
In the canning of tomatoes, why is it desirable to conserve the juices?Human Foods and Their Nutritive Value