Related formsyield·ing·ly, adverbyield·ing·ness, nounnon·yield·ing, adjectiveun·yield·ing, adjective
Definition for yielding (2 of 2)
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of yield
SYNONYMS FOR yield
Examples from the Web for yielding
On its first day of trading, Alibaba shares were up 38 percent, yielding a market capitalization of $213 billion.
One such pessimist was the Mayor* of the town: A little while later, yielding to his vapors, he committed suicide.The Stacks: H.L. Mencken on the 1904 Baltimore Fire|H.L. Mencken|October 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They are yielding new insights into the way the shock front propagates in these really complex environments.How a Thumb-Sized Gauge Is Revolutionizing Traumatic Brain Injuries|Brian Castner|March 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Some customers bring along sticks of their own butter, which the restaurant is happy to melt for them, yielding a luxury dip.
“Pretty big font; pretty big keg,” Gardner muttered, yielding his time after one final demand.
As he came plunging back to the stalled wagon, suddenly his foot slumped into the yielding sawdust and he fell upon his face.Nan Sherwood at Pine Camp|Annie Roe Carr
By yielding to these desires, we lend them a new force, and we moderate them by a skilful resistance.Lectures on the true, the beautiful and the good|Victor Cousin
Particular care should be taken to select varieties that are capable of yielding a product of high quality.The Vegetable Garden|Anonymous
Mike coolly braced himself for the shock, not yielding an inch nor turning his gaze from his foe.The Launch Boys' Adventures in Northern Waters|Edward S. Ellis
Popular Prejudice has the natural instinct of yielding to any little weakness that may be imagined to flatter a Man.Female Warriors, Vol. I (of 2)|Ellen C. Clayton