harvest

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har·vest

 (här′vĭst)
n.
1. The act or process of gathering a crop.
2.
a. The crop that ripens or is gathered in a season.
b. The amount or measure of the crop gathered in a season.
c. The time or season of such gathering.
3. The result or consequence of an action: stuck with the harvest of a predecessor's decisions.
v. har·vest·ed, har·vest·ing, har·vests
v.tr.
1.
a. To gather (a crop).
b. To take or kill (fish or deer, for example) for food, sport, or population control.
c. To extract from a culture or a living or recently deceased body, especially for transplantation: harvested bone marrow.
2. To gather a crop from (land, for example).
3. To receive or collect (energy): a turbine that harvests energy from tidal currents.
4. To receive (the benefits or consequences of an action). See Synonyms at reap.
v.intr.
To gather a crop.

[Middle English, from Old English hærfest; see kerp- in Indo-European roots.]

har′vest·a·ble adj.
har′vest·a·bil′i·ty n.

harvest

(ˈhɑːvɪst)
n
1. (Agriculture) the gathering of a ripened crop
2. (Agriculture) the crop itself or the yield from it in a single growing season
3. (Agriculture) the season for gathering crops
4. the product of an effort, action, etc: a harvest of love.
vb
5. (Agriculture) to gather or reap (a ripened crop) from (the place where it has been growing)
6. (tr) to receive or reap (benefits, consequences, etc)
7. (Surgery) (tr) chiefly US to remove (an organ) from the body for transplantation
[Old English hærfest; related to Old Norse harfr harrow, Old High German herbist autumn, Latin carpere to pluck, Greek karpos fruit, Sanskrit krpāna shears]
ˈharvesting n
ˈharvestless adj

har•vest

(ˈhɑr vɪst) n.
1. Also, har′vest•ing. the gathering of crops.
2. the season when ripened crops are gathered.
3. a crop or yield of one growing season.
4. a supply of anything gathered at maturity and stored: a harvest of wheat.
5. the result or consequence of any act, process, or event: a harvest of memories.
v.t.
6. to gather (a crop or the like); reap.
7. to gather the crop from: to harvest the fields.
8. to gain, win, etc. (a prize, product, etc.).
9. to catch or take for use: to harvest salmon from the river.
v.i.
10. to gather a crop; reap.
[before 950; Middle English; Old English hærfest, c. Old High German herbist, Old Norse haust; akin to harrow1]
har′vest•a•ble, adj.
har`vest•a•bil′i•ty, n.

Harvest

 one season’s yield of any natural product.
Examples: harvest of bark, 1880; of captives, 1613; of grouse, 1881; of hate; of honey, 1697; of mice, 1607; of perpetual peace, 1594; of souls.

harvest


Past participle: harvested
Gerund: harvesting

Imperative
harvest
harvest
Present
I harvest
you harvest
he/she/it harvests
we harvest
you harvest
they harvest
Preterite
I harvested
you harvested
he/she/it harvested
we harvested
you harvested
they harvested
Present Continuous
I am harvesting
you are harvesting
he/she/it is harvesting
we are harvesting
you are harvesting
they are harvesting
Present Perfect
I have harvested
you have harvested
he/she/it has harvested
we have harvested
you have harvested
they have harvested
Past Continuous
I was harvesting
you were harvesting
he/she/it was harvesting
we were harvesting
you were harvesting
they were harvesting
Past Perfect
I had harvested
you had harvested
he/she/it had harvested
we had harvested
you had harvested
they had harvested
Future
I will harvest
you will harvest
he/she/it will harvest
we will harvest
you will harvest
they will harvest
Future Perfect
I will have harvested
you will have harvested
he/she/it will have harvested
we will have harvested
you will have harvested
they will have harvested
Future Continuous
I will be harvesting
you will be harvesting
he/she/it will be harvesting
we will be harvesting
you will be harvesting
they will be harvesting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been harvesting
you have been harvesting
he/she/it has been harvesting
we have been harvesting
you have been harvesting
they have been harvesting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been harvesting
you will have been harvesting
he/she/it will have been harvesting
we will have been harvesting
you will have been harvesting
they will have been harvesting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been harvesting
you had been harvesting
he/she/it had been harvesting
we had been harvesting
you had been harvesting
they had been harvesting
Conditional
I would harvest
you would harvest
he/she/it would harvest
we would harvest
you would harvest
they would harvest
Past Conditional
I would have harvested
you would have harvested
he/she/it would have harvested
we would have harvested
you would have harvested
they would have harvested
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.harvest - the yield from plants in a single growing seasonharvest - the yield from plants in a single growing season
yield, output - production of a certain amount
fruitage - the yield of fruit; "a tree highly recommended for its fruitage"
2.harvest - the consequence of an effort or activity; "they gathered a harvest of examples"; "a harvest of love"
consequence, effect, result, upshot, outcome, event, issue - a phenomenon that follows and is caused by some previous phenomenon; "the magnetic effect was greater when the rod was lengthwise"; "his decision had depressing consequences for business"; "he acted very wise after the event"
3.harvest - the gathering of a ripened crop
gather, gathering - the act of gathering something
haying - the harvesting of hay
4.harvest - the season for gathering crops
farming, husbandry, agriculture - the practice of cultivating the land or raising stock
time of year, season - one of the natural periods into which the year is divided by the equinoxes and solstices or atmospheric conditions; "the regular sequence of the seasons"
Verb1.harvest - gather, as of natural products; "harvest the grapes"
cut - reap or harvest; "cut grain"
gather, pull together, collect, garner - assemble or get together; "gather some stones"; "pull your thoughts together"
2.harvest - remove from a culture or a living or dead body, as for the purposes of transplantation; "The Chinese are said to harvest organs from executed criminals"
remove, take away, withdraw, take - remove something concrete, as by lifting, pushing, or taking off, or remove something abstract; "remove a threat"; "remove a wrapper"; "Remove the dirty dishes from the table"; "take the gun from your pocket"; "This machine withdraws heat from the environment"

harvest

noun
1. harvesting, picking, gathering, collecting, reaping, harvest-time 300 million tons of grain in the fields at the start of the harvest
2. crop, yield, year's growth, produce a bumper potato harvest
verb
1. gather, pick, collect, bring in, pluck, reap Many farmers are refusing to harvest the sugar cane.
2. collect, get, gain, earn, obtain, acquire, accumulate, garner, amass In his new career he has blossomed and harvested many awards.

harvest

noun
1. The produce harvested from the land:
verb
To collect ripe crops:
Translations
حَصَادموسِم الحَصاد ،حَصاديَجْني الثِّمار او الغلَّهيَحْصِدُ
sklizeňsklízet
høsthøste
korjatakorjata satosadonkorjuusato
žetižetva
aratásszüretel
panen
uppskera
収穫収穫する
수확수확하다
javapjovėnuimtipjovėjas
novākt ražupļaujaražas novākšana
žatvazberzberať úrodu
pobiranjepobratipridelekžetevžeti
skördskörda
เก็บเกี่ยวการเก็บเกี่ยว
hasathasat etmekhasat kaldırmakbiçmekekin biçme
thu hoạchvụ thu hoạch

harvest

[ˈhɑːvɪst]
A. N
1. (= act) [of cereals] → siega f; [of fruit, vegetables] → cosecha f, recolección f; [of grapes] → vendimia f
2. (= product) → cosecha f
3. (fig) → cosecha f
B. VT
1. (Agr) [+ cereals] → cosechar; [+ fruit, vegetables] → cosechar, recolectar; [+ grapes] → vendimiar
2. (fig) → cosechar
C. VIcosechar, segar
D. CPD harvest festival Nfiesta f de la cosecha
harvest home N (= festival) → fiesta f de la cosecha; (= season) → cosecha f
harvest moon Nluna f llena
harvest time Ncosecha f, siega f

harvest

[ˈhɑːrvɪst]
n [corn] → moisson f; [rice] → récolte f; [fruit] → récolte f; [grapes] → vendange f
a poor harvest → une mauvaise récolte
vt [+ corn] → moissonner; [+ fruit] → récolter; [+ grapes] → vendanger
modif
at harvest time → pendant la moisson

harvest

nErnte f; (of wines, berries also)Lese f; (of the sea)Ausbeute f, → Ertrag m; (fig)Frucht f, → Ertrag m; the harvest of ideasdie Ausbeute an Ideen; a bumper potato harvesteine Rekordkartoffelernte; to reap the harvest of something (= benefit)die Früchte einer Sache (gen)ernten; (= suffer)die Konsequenzen einer Sache (gen)tragen
vt (= reap: also fig) → ernten; vines alsolesen; trees, timberschlagen; fishfangen; (= bring in)einbringen
viernten

harvest

:
harvest festival
nErntedankfest nt
harvest fly
n (Zool) → Zikade f
harvest home
n (→ Einbringen ntder) → Ernte f; (= festival)Erntedankfest nt
harvest moon
nHerbstmond m, heller Vollmond im September
harvest time
nErntezeit f

harvest

[ˈhɑːvɪst]
1. n (of crop) → raccolto; (of grapes) → vendemmia
2. vt (gen) → fare il raccolto di, raccogliere; (grain) → mietere; (grapes) → vendemmiare
3. vi (on farm) → fare il raccolto, mietere; (in vineyard) → vendemmiare

harvest

(ˈhaːvist) noun
the gathering in of ripened crops. the rice harvest.
verb
to gather in (crops etc). We harvested the apples yesterday.
ˈharvester noun
a person or machine that harvests corn.

harvest

حَصَاد, يَحْصِدُ sklizeň, sklízet høst, høste Ernte, ernten δρέπω, συγκομιδή cosecha, cosechar korjata sato, sadonkorjuu récolte, récolter žeti, žetva raccogliere, raccolto 収穫, 収穫する 수확, 수확하다 oogst, oogsten høste, innhøsting zebrać plony, żniwa colheita, colher сбор урожая, собирать урожай skörd, skörda เก็บเกี่ยว, การเก็บเกี่ยว hasat, hasat kaldırmak thu hoạch, vụ thu hoạch 收割, 收获

har·vest

n. recolección, obtención o separación de bacterias u otros microorganismos de un cultivo; cosecha.
References in classic literature ?
They have here two harvests in the year, which is a sufficient recompense for the small produce of each; one harvest they have in the winter, which lasts through the months of July, August, and September, the other in the spring; their trees are always green, and it is the fault of the inhabitants that they produce so little fruit, the soil being well adapted to all sorts, especially those that come from the Indies.
To this the squire replied, "Senor, as these mishaps are what one reaps of chivalry, tell me if they happen very often, or if they have their own fixed times for coming to pass; because it seems to me that after two harvests we shall be no good for the third, unless God in his infinite mercy helps us.
The sowings, the harvests, the wine-presses, all those familiar things which the Scriptures mention, formed a part of her life; the word of God sanctified them; and she loved the lambs with increased tenderness for the sake of the Lamb, and the doves because of the Holy Ghost.
So Ripple journeyed on again, till the earth below her shone with ye]low harvests waving in the sun, and the air was filled with cheerful voices, as the reapers sang among the fields or in the pleasant vineyards, where purple fruit hung gleaming through the leaves; while the sky above was cloudless, and the changing forest-trees shone like a many-colored garland, over hill and plain; and here, along the ripening corn-fields, with bright wreaths of crimson leaves and golden wheat-ears in her hair and on her purple mantle, stately Autumn passed, with a happy smile on her calm face, as she went scattering generous gifts from her full arms.
Perhaps, too, he is angry with us; else why does the blight come, and the bad harvests, and the fever, and all sorts of pain and trouble?
They have not raided my cattle nor my horses, nor cut down my harvests on the rich plains of Phthia; for between me and them there is a great space, both mountain and sounding sea.
If it could open to the red men the fair Valley Dor it would have accomplished much, and in the Land of Lost Souls between the Mountains of Otz and the ice barrier were many broad acres that needed no irrigation to bear rich harvests.
For about four thousand years she travailed, she grew pregnant, she produced, and then, when stones began to cover the soil where the golden harvests sung by Homer had flourished, her children abandoned her exhausted and barren bosom.
All the air was cool and fresh; the harvests were gathered home, the young birds were full fledged, the hops were plucked, and apples were ripe.
Besides this the chief steward wrote every year telling him of fires and bad harvests, or of the necessity of rebuilding factories and workshops.
Indeed, if ghosts have any interest in the affections of those who succeed them they must reap their richest harvests when the fine weather comes again and the lovers, the sightseers, and the holiday-makers pour themselves out of trains and omnibuses into their old pleasure-grounds.
Bad harvests were followed by money difficulties, and, weighed down with all his cares, William Burns died.