verb (used with object), re·pro·duced, re·pro·duc·ing.
verb (used without object), re·pro·duced, re·pro·duc·ing.
- reproduction proof
Origin of reproduce
Examples from the Web for reproduce
Airline pilots are now slowly, too slowly, being given access to flight simulators able to reproduce sudden and unexpected upsets.
Asked if the ability to reproduce should be a human right, Spar said she would leave that for the philosophers to think about.Want Blue Eyes With That Baby?: The Strange New World of Human Reproduction|Eleanor Clift|November 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Most bands these days aspire to reproduce their recordings on stage as faithfully as possible.
Corn, which is the major crop (by volume) grown in the US, does not reproduce at temperatures higher than 35 degrees C.The End of the Arctic? Ocean Could be Ice Free by 2015|Mark Hertsgaard|December 13, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Some individuals have to die, while others have to survive and reproduce.
It is impossible to reproduce in cold type the manner in which this young woman uttered the word minute.From Place to Place|Irvin S. Cobb
To reproduce the Great Style of the original in a Western idiom, the happiest combination of circumstances was necessary.Theodore Watts-Dunton|James Douglas
Spore: a small body formed by a fungus to reproduce the fungus.Agriculture for Beginners|Charles William Burkett
You know the holiday feelings are very difficult to reproduce with pen and ink.A Japanese Boy|Shigemi Shiukichi
We said once before that stereoscopic arrangements could reproduce somewhat this plastic form also.The Photoplay|Hugo Mnsterberg
verb (mainly tr)
1610s, "to produce again," from re- "again" + produce (v.), probably on model of French reproduire (16c.). Sense of "make a copy" is first recorded 1850; that of "produce offspring" is from 1894. Related: Reproduced; reproducing.