verb (used with object), pro·duced, pro·duc·ing.
verb (used without object), pro·duced, pro·duc·ing.
noun prod·uce [prod-oos, -yoos, proh-doos, -dyoos] /ˈprɒd us, -yus, ˈproʊ dus, -dyus/
- prodromal stage,
- produce race,
- producer gas,
- producer goods,
Origin of produce
Examples from the Web for produced
The election of 1964 produced the most liberal Congress since the Democratic landslide of 1936.
Stetson returned east in 1865 and created his own hat company, which produced high-quality hats made for outdoor use.
Champagne must also be produced in a traditional “methode champenoise” style.
Methane could be produced by microbes on Mars, too, if they exist in enough numbers.
Season three was the strongest one the series has produced yet, to boot.15 Enraging Golden Globe TV Snubs and Surprises: Amy Poehler, 'Mad Men' & More|Kevin Fallon|December 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It is produced by combining a blue or purple with red when a compound colour is used.
Lithotint, lith′o-tint, n. the process of producing coloured pictures from lithographic stones: a picture so produced.
In many large pieces Roman tesselated pavements have been copied, which have produced a very rich effect.
Of all the musical plays that he produced, this was perhaps his favorite.Charles Frohman: Manager and Man|Isaac Frederick Marcosson and Daniel Frohman
Here, beyond doubt, the Jason press had produced a powerful impression.The Blue Germ|Martin Swayne
Word Origin for produce
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.