feeding

(redirected from Supplemental Feeding)
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feed

(fēd)
v. fed (fĕd), feed·ing, feeds
v. tr.
1.
a. To give food to; supply with nourishment: feed the children.
b. To provide as food or nourishment: fed fish to the cat.
2.
a. To serve as food for: The turkey is large enough to feed a dozen.
b. To produce food for: The valley feeds an entire county.
3.
a. To provide for consumption, utilization, or operation: feed logs to a fire; feed data into a computer.
b. To supply with something essential for growth, maintenance, or operation: Melting snow feeds the reservoirs.
c. To transmit (media content) by means of a communications network or satellite, as for processing or distribution.
4.
a. To minister to; gratify: fed their appetite for the morbid.
b. To support or promote; encourage: His unexplained absences fed our suspicions.
5. To supply as a cue: feed lines to an actor.
6. Sports To pass a ball or puck to (a teammate), especially to set up a scoring chance.
v. intr.
1. To eat. Used of animals: pigs feeding at a trough.
2. To be nourished or supported: an ego that feeds on flattery.
3.
a. To move steadily, as into a machine for processing.
b. To be channeled; flow: This road feeds into the freeway.
n.
1.
a. Food for animals, especially livestock.
b. The amount of such food given at one time.
2. Informal A meal, especially a large one: We had a great feed at the restaurant.
3. The act of providing food, especially to an animal: food given at one feed.
4.
a. Material or an amount of material supplied, as to a machine or furnace.
b. The act of supplying such material.
5.
a. An apparatus that supplies material to a machine.
b. The aperture through which such material enters a machine.
6.
a. The transmission or conveyance of published content, as by satellite, on the internet, or by broadcast over a network of stations.
b. A signal or program made by means of such transmission: The satellite feed was garbled due to sunspot activity.
7. Sports A pass of a ball or puck, especially to set up a scoring chance.
Idiom:
be off (one's) feed
To have lost one's appetite: The dog is off its feed this week.

[Middle English feden, from Old English fēdan; see pā- in the Appendix of Indo-European roots.]

feeding

(ˈfiːdɪŋ)
n
the act of giving food to a person or an animal
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.feeding - the act of consuming foodfeeding - the act of consuming food    
chewing, mastication, chew, manduction - biting and grinding food in your mouth so it becomes soft enough to swallow
mycophagy - the practice of eating fungi (especially mushrooms collected in the wild)
consumption, ingestion, intake, uptake - the process of taking food into the body through the mouth (as by eating)
chomp, bite - the act of gripping or chewing off with the teeth and jaws
browsing, browse - the act of feeding by continual nibbling
coprophagia, coprophagy - eating feces; in human a symptom of some kinds of insanity
dining - the act of eating dinner
engorgement - eating ravenously or voraciously to satiation
banqueting, feasting - eating an elaborate meal (often accompanied by entertainment)
grazing, graze - the act of grazing
lunching - the act of eating lunch
repletion, surfeit - eating until excessively full
supping - ingestion of liquid food with a spoon or by drinking
degustation, relishing, savoring, savouring, tasting - taking a small amount into the mouth to test its quality; "cooking was fine but it was the savoring that he enjoyed most"
necrophagia, necrophagy - feeding on corpses or carrion
omophagia - the eating of raw food
scatophagy - the eating of excrement or other filth
2.feeding - the act of supplying food and nourishmentfeeding - the act of supplying food and nourishment
lactation, suckling - feeding an infant by giving suck at the breast
supplying, provision, supply - the activity of supplying or providing something
infant feeding - feeding an infant
forced feeding, gavage - feeding that consists of the delivery of a nutrient solution (as through a nasal tube) to someone who cannot or will not eat
intravenous feeding, IV - administration of nutrients through a vein
overfeeding - excessive feeding
spoonfeeding - feeding someone (as a baby) from a spoon
hyperalimentation, total parenteral nutrition, TPN - administration of a nutritionally adequate solution through a catheter into the vena cava; used in cases of long-term coma or severe burns or severe gastrointestinal syndromes
Translations

feeding

[ˈfiːdɪŋ]
A. N (= act) → alimentación f; (= meals) → comida f
B. CPD feeding bottle N (esp Brit) → biberón m
feeding frenzy N the birds engage in a feeding frenzylos pájaros inician un frenético festín
she was caught in a media feeding frenzyse vio convertida en el centro de una atención febril por parte de los medios de comunicación
feeding ground N (lit) → fuente f de alimentación (fig) → mina f de oro
the factory will soon be a feeding ground for lawyersla fábrica será pronto una mina de oro para los abogados
feeding time N (at zoo) → hora f de comer; (baby's) (= time for breast feed) → hora f del pecho; (= time for bottle feed) → hora f del biberón

feeding

[ˈfiːdɪŋ] n [person, animal] → alimentation ffeeding bottle n (British)biberon mfeeding frenzy n
The press was in a feeding frenzy → La presse s'est déchaînée.feeding time n [breast-fed baby] → heure f de la tétée; [bottle-fed baby] → heure f du biberon; [animals] (in zoo)heure f de nourrir les animaux

feeding

:
feeding bottle
nFlasche f
feeding cup
nSchnabeltasse f
feeding frenzy
n
(lit)Futterstreit m
(fig) the press was in a feedingdie Presse riss sich um die Story
feeding ground
nFutterplatz m
feeding time
n (for animal) → Fütterungszeit f; (for baby) → Zeit ffür die Mahlzeit; the baby’s feeding was still an hour awaydie nächste Mahlzeit des Säuglings war erst in einer Stunde fällig

feeding

[ˈfiːdɪŋ] nalimentazione f

feed·ing

n. alimentación;
breast- ___lactancia materna;
enteral ______ enteral;
___ timehorario de ___;
forced ______ forzada;
intravenous ______ intravenosa;
rectal ______ por el recto;
tube ______ por sonda.

feeding

n alimentación f; tube — alimentación por sonda
References in periodicals archive ?
Supplemental feeding and food plots can also help if they cover about three percent of the land area.
Supplemental feeding of a gruel-like food to the pups simulates regurgitated food.
Supplemental feeding can alter that behavior and have detrimental, and sometimes fatal, effects.
Supplemental feeding of wild waterfowl by park visitors might be a well-intended attempt to promote healthy interactions with wildlife in heavily urbanized areas, but such actions could have negative consequences on the resident wildlife population, the regional environment, and public health.
Evaluation of the influence of supplemental feeding of white-tailed deer (Odocoileus virginianus) on the prevalence of bovine tuberculosis in the Michigan wild deer population.
UNHCRs latest survey of Sindh sites found that malnutrition may affect more than 56,000 displaced people but that only 9,600 currently receive any supplemental feeding.
UNHCR's latest survey of Sindh sites found that malnutrition may affect more than 56,000 displaced people but that only 9,600 currently receive any supplemental feeding.
Furthermore, corn consumption in the country is expected to increase by 300,000 MT due to the increase in supplemental feeding of cattle on farms and the need for heavier slaughter weights due to a drop in the number of cattle going to slaughter.
To assess the relationship between breastfeeding intensity and incidence of premenopausal breast cancer, researchers collected detailed information on lactation history, supplemental feeding and lactation amenorrhea among 60 075 participants in the Nurses' Health Study II from 1997 to 2005 who had given birth.
The persistence and stability of northern Wild Turkey populations may depend on use of supplemental feeding (Pekins 2007).
Frighteningly, this amount doesn't include "ancillary expenses"--such as special programs for non-English speaking students, representing an "additional expense of $290 to $879 per pupil depending on the size of the class," or the supplemental feeding programs instituted because over 74 percent of illegal Mexican immigrants and their children are living in or near poverty.
Too many can result in over-grazing and the need for extra supplemental feeding.

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