Seed synonyms

sēd
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Part of speech:
the thick white fluid containing spermatozoa that is ejaculated by the male genital tract
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The arrangement or direction of fibers, layers, or particles of wood, leather, stone, paper, etc.
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To strew is to spread something out or scatter.
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A microscopic organism or agent, especially one that is pathogenic, such as a bacterium or virus.
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Plural form of cutting
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Plural form of tuber
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Something to be planted
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Something to be planted
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Something to be planted
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(Baseball) To allow (hits or walks) in small numbers over several innings. Used of a pitcher.
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To communicate or transmit (a signal, a message, or content, such as audio or video programming) to numerous recipients simultaneously over a communication network:
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Plant means to put something in the ground.
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A slimy, milky fluid produced in male reproductive organs that contains the reproductive cells.
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A person or thing from which something comes into being or is derived or obtained:
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An adult female pig
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A short pulse or flow of electric current.
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(Cytology) The reproductive cell or gamete of the male; a spermatozoon.
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A usually one-celled reproductive body that can grow into a new organism without uniting with another cell. Spores are haploid (having only a single set of chromosomes). Fungi, algae, seedless plants, and certain protozoans reproduce asexually by spores. Plant spores that are dispersed by the wind have walls containing sporopollenin.
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The definition of germinate is to start to grow, develop or sprout.
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The cessation of an effort, activity, state, or motion.
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The fruit, beneficial or tangible effect(s) achieved by effort.
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(Grammar) The last morpheme of a word, added to some base to make an inflected form (such as -ing in "ending").
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Production of a desired impression:
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One from whom a person is descended, whether on the father's or mother's side, at any distance of time; a progenitor; a forefather.
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The definition of a parent is a mother or father.
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Parallel Immobilization Technique
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A swollen, fleshy, usually underground outgrowth of the stem or rhizome of a plant, such as the potato, bearing buds from which new plant shoots arise.
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A small swelling on a branch or stem, containing an undeveloped shoot, leaf, or flower. Some species have mixed buds containing two of these structures, or even all three. &diamf3; Terminal buds occur at the end of a stem, twig, or branch. &diamf3; Axillary buds, also known as lateral buds , occur in the axils of leaves (in the upper angle of where the leaf grows from the stem). &diamf3; Accessory buds often occur clustered around terminal buds or above and on either side of axillary buds. Accessory buds are usually smaller than terminal and axillary buds.
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A rudimentary or beginning stage:
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A small amount of something, especially when potentially developing into something else:
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The positively charged central region of an atom, composed of one or more protons and (for all atoms except hydrogen) one or more neutrons, containing most of the mass of the atom. The strong force binds the protons and neutrons, also known as nucleons , to each other, overcoming the mutual repulsion of the positively charged protons. In nuclei with many nucleons, however, the forces of repulsion may overcome the strong force, and the nucleus breaks apart in the process of radioactive decay . The protons and neutrons are arranged in the nucleus in energy levels known as shells analogous to those of the electrons orbiting the nucleus. The number of protons in the nucleus determines the atom's atomic number and its position in the Periodic Table.
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The children in one family.
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The young of an animal; offspring; breed
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That which passes, flows, or is sent out; the whole quantity sent forth or emitted at one time; as, an issue of bank notes; the daily issue of a newspaper.
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(Computing) A process launched by another process.
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Future generations:
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(Countable) result of a creative effort
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Ancestral descent or lineage.
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(Countable) A beginning or start; a point of origin.
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The spilling of blood; murder
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By extension, the predecessors of a particular item or product.
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The fact or process of being derived or developing from a source:
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A thing extracted; extract
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(Countable) A father, mother and their sons and daughters; also called nuclear family.
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The study or investigation of ancestry and family histories.
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(Informal) Glib or insincere talk, usually intended to deceive or impress:
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Descent in a line from a common progenitor; progeny; race; descending line of offspring or ascending line of parentage.
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Origin is the start, center or beginning of something or the place where a person comes from.
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Of or pertaining to one's parents, and in particular, the legitimacy of one's birth.
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A line of ancestors; a lineage.
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Any of a number of plants of the crucifer family, as evening stock (Mathiola bicornis), or Virginian stock (Malcomia maritima)
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An act of beginning; an initial effort:
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Organisms that are genetically related to another or others:
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precede (plural precedes) Brief editorial preface (usually to an article or essay)
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A mature fertilized ovule of angiosperms and gymnosperms that contains an embryo and the food it will need to grow into a new plant. Seeds provide a great reproductive advantage in being able to survive for extended periods until conditions are favorable for germination and growth. The seeds of gymnosperms (such as the conifers) develop on scales of cones or similar structures, while the seeds of angiosperms are enclosed in an ovary that develops into a fruit, such as a pome or nut. The structure of seeds varies somewhat. All seeds are enclosed in a protective seed coat. In certain angiosperms the embryo is enclosed in or attached to an endosperm , a tissue that it uses as a food source either before or during germination. All angiosperm embryos also have at least one cotyledon . The first seed-bearing plants emerged at least 365 million years ago in the late Devonian Period. Many angiosperms have evolved specific fruits for dispersal of seeds by the wind, water, or animals.
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A method of making a cloud give up its moisture as rain, especially by releasing particles of dry ice or silver iodide into cold clouds. Dry ice freezes water droplets in the cloud, turning them into nuclei for the formation of raindrops. Silver iodide particles are used because they have a crystal structure similar to ice and can also serve as nuclei for raindrop formation.
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(Slang) semen
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Plural form of bulb
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Plural form of ear
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Grain and seed eating.
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Being the first or earliest of something and later recognized as having been of primary influence
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Feeding on seeds:
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(Of an animal or animal species) Being born alive, as are most mammals, some reptiles, and a few fish (as opposed to being laid as an egg and subsequently hatching, as do most birds and many other species).
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(Botany) A grape-stone.
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The fruit of an oak, consisting of a single-seeded, thick-walled nut set in a woody, cuplike base.
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The act or process of bringing or being brought into being; a start:
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An old Scots dry measure, equal to six bushels.
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That which is conceived; specif., an embryo or fetus
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A stone from which one or more flakes have been removed, serving as a tool in itself or as a source of flakes from which other tools could be fashioned. Stones used as cores include flint, chert, and obsidian.
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Plural form of descendant
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The definition of an egg is the female reproductive cell in many animals or the thin-shelled oval body laid by hens and other animals.
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A basic, foundational proposition or assumption that cannot be deduced from any other proposition or assumption.
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A plant of the pea family.
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The female reproductive structure that develops into a seed in a seed-bearing plant. An ovule consists of a megasporangium surrounded by one or two layers of tissue called integuments. The megasporangium produces spores that develop into megagametophytes. These megagametophytes remain within the tissues of the ovule and produce one or more egg cells. Sperm from pollen grains enter the ovule through an opening called a micropyle and fertilize the egg cells. The resulting embryo then begins to develop within the ovule, which becomes a seed. Among the conifers and cycads, the ovules are typically found in pairs on scales in the female cones. The ovules of angiosperms are contained in a structure called the ovary within in the flower.
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The seed of any of these
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A seed inside certain fleshy fruits (compare stone/pit), such as an peach, orange, or apple.
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A city in Russia, the sixth-largest in the country by population.
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one of the outstanding players in a tournament
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Find another word for seed. In this page you can discover 81 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for seed, like: -cum, grain, strew, germ, cuttings, tubers, roots; seed corn, seed potatoes, /etc, scatter and broadcast.