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/
Origin of produce
Synonyms for produce
Antonyms for produce
Examples from the Web for producible
Historical Examples of producible
Let a be producible by an hour's labour, but b only by two hours' labour.The Crown of Wild Olive
If he be producible I have no doubt that I can send you what you want in the course of the day.The Letters of Charles Dickens
Above this a variable number of notes—about four—are producible by cross-fingerings.Rustic Sounds
And of these hues, that of open sky is one not producible by human art.Modern Painters, Volume IV (of V)
But if he was producible, his person must have been in the possession or control of John.The Mystery of 31 New Inn
R. Austin Freeman
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.