Yields synonyms

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Part of speech:
A season's yield of grain, fruit, etc. when gathered in or ready to be gathered in; crop
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Intellectual or creative production:
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A point in debate or controversy on which the parties take affirmative and negative positions; a presentation of alternatives between which to choose or decide.
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A recurrence, as of a periodic occasion or event:
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Result; outcome:
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Any agricultural product, growing or harvested, or collected, as wheat, cotton, fruit, honey, etc.
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To perform for an audience:
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To die, especially from a disease or injury.
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To give; furnish
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(Finance) To endeavour to depress the price of, or prices in.
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To bear a cost or penalty in recompense:
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To bring into being; give rise to:
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To give in return or by obligation:
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To allow or consent to the fulfillment of (something requested):
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To yield or grant (a privilege or right, for example).
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To undermine the morale of someone (often soften up).
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To relent is to become less severe, to soften in attitude or temper, or to give up on an intense position.
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(Intransitive or reflexive) To give oneself up into the power of another, especially as a prisoner; to submit or give in to.
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To give up (a claim or right, for example) voluntarily; relinquish.
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To be servile; cringe, submit, toady, etc.
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To give, furnish, or provide (what is needed or wanted)
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To yield to the power, control, etc. of another or others; give in
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(Archaic) To yield or submit
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To give a reward to or for.
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To give up possession of; relinquish (a claim, etc.)
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To accept to give up, withdraw etc.
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To give compensation for an injury.
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To give up or stop trying, as in discouragement
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(Intransitive, construed with from) To benefit, gain.
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To cause to occur or exist; give rise to:
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To allow (something) to happen, to give permission for. [from 15th c.]
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To acquire or obtain:
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(Intransitive) To kneel and bow low enough to touch one’s forehead to the ground.
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(Informal) To give in; buckle:
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To give off (electrons) under the influence of heat, radiation, etc.
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To give in to the wish or judgment of another, as in showing respect; yield with courtesy (to)
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To collapse:
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To acquiesce, agree, approve, assent, to voluntarily comply or yield, to give permission to some act or purpose. See also acquiescence.
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To yield assent; to accord; agree, or acquiesce; to adapt one's self; to consent or conform.
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To break down suddenly; fail; give way
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To assign; give up; relinquish; surrender; transfer; yield.
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To yield reluctantly to pressure; submit; give in
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To yield in defeat or out of courtesy; submit.
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To give in; yield
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The definition of allow means to permit or to give permission.
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To accept or support a policy or program:
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(Intransitive) To give warrant or allowance, to grant opportunity or permission (+ of).
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(Intransitive) To rest satisfied, or apparently satisfied, or to rest without opposition and discontent (usually implying previous opposition or discontent); to accept or consent by silence or by omitting to object; — followed by ""in"", sometimes also by ""with"" and ""to"".
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To own as genuine or valid; to assent to, as a legal instrument, to give it validity; to avow or admit in legal form; as, to acknowledge a deed.
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To give consideration to; to allow for.
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To give assent; give in; agree (to)
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To give up by leaving or ceasing to operate or inhabit, especially as a result of danger or other impending threat:
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To agree to, give approval.
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To receive or admit to; to agree to; to assent to; to submit to.
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To agree (with); be in accord (in an opinion, etc.)
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To come into existence or mature as an enforceable claim or right. For example, a cause of action may be sued upon once it is an enforceable claim. Likewise, the interest on a sum owed accrues on the date the interest becomes due.
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To come into flower; bloom.
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(Figuratively) To supply or give.
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To do without; abstain from; give up
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To surrender, renounce or relinquish, as sovereign power; to withdraw definitely from filling or exercising, as a high office, station, dignity; as, to abdicate the throne, the crown, the papacy; to fail to fulfill responsibility for. [First attested in the mid 17th century.]
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To make or become weak or weaker
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To make or become less vigorous, intense, or severe; ease:
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To give up (a pursuit, practice, way of living or feeling, etc.)
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To give up a claim or title to, esp. by a quitclaim deed
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To renounce or deny something, especially under oath.
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To pay back:
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To exchange holdings or goods for money.
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Gross means to earn a certain amount of money before expenses or taxes are taken out.
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To obtain through effort or merit; achieve:
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To gain especially for the performance of service, labor, or work:
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To withdraw (money).
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To gain (a given amount) as net profit or earnings.
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To remain alive or in existence.
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To engage in or encounter:
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To refuse to approve; reject.
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To forbid; prohibit; refuse consent to
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To refuse to allow; reject as untrue, invalid, or illegal
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To turn down (an applicant, as for a job); refuse to accept.
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To keep from happening; avert:
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To attempt to stop the progression of; to resist or antagonize by physical means, or by arguments, etc.; to contend against; to confront; to resist; to withstand.
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To refuse to acknowledge as one's own; disown; repudiate
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To withstand is to be able to successfully cope with something or to be able to resist or remain unaffected by something.
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To refrain from granting, permitting, etc.; refuse
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To keep in a particular place or condition:
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To refuse to cooperate with, submit to, etc.
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Refuse is defined as to reject or to decide to not do something.
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To reject or rebuff
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To bear a flower or flowers.
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To be in front of or prior to in order:
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To gain (a prize) by succeeding in competition or contest.
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To continue to do:
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Find another word for yields. In this page you can discover 93 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for yields, like: harvests, outputs, issues, returns, fruits, crops, gives, succumbs, affords, bears and pays.