reproduce


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re·pro·duce

 (rē′prə-do͞os′, -dyo͞os′)
v. re·pro·duced, re·pro·duc·ing, re·pro·duc·es
v.tr.
1. To produce again or anew; re-create: The lab failed to reproduce their original results. The movie reproduces life in the 1950s.
2. To produce a copy, imitation, or representation of: reproduce the sounds of a live concert in a recording.
3. To generate (offspring) by sexual or asexual means.
4. To bring (an event in one's memory, for example) to mind again; recall.
v.intr.
1. To generate offspring.
2. To undergo copying: graphics that reproduce well.

re′pro·duc′er n.
re′pro·duc′i·bil′i·ty n.
re′pro·duc′i·ble adj.

reproduce

(ˌriːprəˈdjuːs)
vb (mainly tr)
1. to make a copy, representation, or imitation of; duplicate
2. (Biology) (also intr) biology to undergo or cause to undergo a process of reproduction
3. to produce or exhibit again
4. to bring back into existence again; re-create
5. to bring before the mind again (a scene, event, etc) through memory or imagination
6. (intr) to come out (well, badly, etc), when copied
7. (Biology) to replace (damaged parts or organs) by a process of natural growth; regenerate
8. (Electronics) to cause (a sound or television recording) to be heard or seen
ˌreproˈducible adj
ˌreproˈducibly adv
ˌreproˌduciˈbility n

re•pro•duce

(ˌri prəˈdus, -ˈdyus)

v. -duced, -duc•ing. v.t.
1. to make a copy or close imitation of; duplicate.
2. to produce again or anew by natural process.
3. to produce one or more other individuals of (a given kind of organism) by some process of generation or propagation, sexual or asexual.
4. to cause or foster the reproduction of (organisms).
5. to produce, form, or bring about again or anew in any manner.
6. to recall to the mind (a past incident), as by the aid of memory or imagination.
7. to produce again (a play produced previously).
v.i.
8. to reproduce one's kind, as an organism; propagate; bear offspring.
9. to turn out in a given manner when copied.
[1605–15; compare French reproduire]
re`pro•duc′er, n.
re`pro•duc′i•ble, adj.
re`pro•duc`i•bil′i•ty, n.

reproduce


Past participle: reproduced
Gerund: reproducing

Imperative
reproduce
reproduce
Present
I reproduce
you reproduce
he/she/it reproduces
we reproduce
you reproduce
they reproduce
Preterite
I reproduced
you reproduced
he/she/it reproduced
we reproduced
you reproduced
they reproduced
Present Continuous
I am reproducing
you are reproducing
he/she/it is reproducing
we are reproducing
you are reproducing
they are reproducing
Present Perfect
I have reproduced
you have reproduced
he/she/it has reproduced
we have reproduced
you have reproduced
they have reproduced
Past Continuous
I was reproducing
you were reproducing
he/she/it was reproducing
we were reproducing
you were reproducing
they were reproducing
Past Perfect
I had reproduced
you had reproduced
he/she/it had reproduced
we had reproduced
you had reproduced
they had reproduced
Future
I will reproduce
you will reproduce
he/she/it will reproduce
we will reproduce
you will reproduce
they will reproduce
Future Perfect
I will have reproduced
you will have reproduced
he/she/it will have reproduced
we will have reproduced
you will have reproduced
they will have reproduced
Future Continuous
I will be reproducing
you will be reproducing
he/she/it will be reproducing
we will be reproducing
you will be reproducing
they will be reproducing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been reproducing
you have been reproducing
he/she/it has been reproducing
we have been reproducing
you have been reproducing
they have been reproducing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been reproducing
you will have been reproducing
he/she/it will have been reproducing
we will have been reproducing
you will have been reproducing
they will have been reproducing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been reproducing
you had been reproducing
he/she/it had been reproducing
we had been reproducing
you had been reproducing
they had been reproducing
Conditional
I would reproduce
you would reproduce
he/she/it would reproduce
we would reproduce
you would reproduce
they would reproduce
Past Conditional
I would have reproduced
you would have reproduced
he/she/it would have reproduced
we would have reproduced
you would have reproduced
they would have reproduced
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.reproduce - make a copy or equivalent of; "reproduce the painting"
produce, create, make - create or manufacture a man-made product; "We produce more cars than we can sell"; "The company has been making toys for two centuries"
duplicate, reduplicate, repeat, replicate, double - make or do or perform again; "He could never replicate his brilliant performance of the magic trick"
duplicate - make a duplicate or duplicates of; "Could you please duplicate this letter for me?"
triplicate - reproduce threefold; "triplicate the letter for the committee"
quadruplicate - reproduce fourfold; "quadruplicate the bill"
reissue, reprint - print anew; "They never reprinted the famous treatise"
photocopy, xerox, run off - reproduce by xerography
play back, replay - reproduce (a recording) on a recorder; "The lawyers played back the conversation to show that their client was innocent"
imitate, simulate, copy - reproduce someone's behavior or looks; "The mime imitated the passers-by"; "Children often copy their parents or older siblings"
fingerprint - take an impression of a person's fingerprints
print - make into a print; "print the negative"
2.reproduce - have offspring or produce more individuals of a given animal or plant; "The Bible tells people to procreate"
biological science, biology - the science that studies living organisms
propagate - multiply sexually or asexually
fructify, set - bear fruit; "the apple trees fructify"
multiply, breed - have young (animals) or reproduce (organisms); "pandas rarely breed in captivity"; "These bacteria reproduce"
incubate, hatch, brood, cover - sit on (eggs); "Birds brood"; "The female covers the eggs"
create, make - make or cause to be or to become; "make a mess in one's office"; "create a furor"
3.reproduce - recreate a sound, image, idea, mood, atmosphere, etc.; "this DVD player reproduces the sound of the piano very well"; "He reproduced the feeling of sadness in the portrait"
beaux arts, fine arts - the study and creation of visual works of art
re-create - form anew in the imagination; recollect and re-form in the mind; "His mind re-creates the entire world"
catch, get - apprehend and reproduce accurately; "She really caught the spirit of the place in her drawings"; "She got the mood just right in her photographs"
4.reproduce - repeat after memorization; "For the exam, you must be able to regurgitate the information"
echo, repeat - to say again or imitate; "followers echoing the cries of their leaders"

reproduce

verb
1. copy, recreate, replicate, duplicate, match, represent, mirror, echo, parallel, imitate, emulate The effect has proved hard to reproduce.
2. print, copy, duplicate, photocopy, transcribe, xerox, make a copy of, photostat permission to reproduce this article
3. (Biology) breed, produce young, bear young, procreate, generate, multiply, spawn, propagate, proliferate Women are defined by their ability to reproduce.

reproduce

verb
1. To make a copy of:
2. To produce sexually or asexually others of one's kind:
Translations
يَتَوالَد، يَتَناسَليَنْسَخ، يَنْقُل ، يَسْتَخْرِج نُسْخَه
množit sereprodukovatrozmnožit
formere siggengivegenskabe
להתרבות
reprodukál
æxlastgera eftirmynd af, endurskapa
dauginimosi
atjaunotatveidotuzburtvairoties
napraviti kopijorazmnoževati se
kopyasını yapmaktaklit etmeküremekyavrulamak

reproduce

[ˌriːprəˈdjuːs]
A. VTreproducir
B. VI (Bio) → reproducirse

reproduce

[ˌriːprəˈdjuːs]
vt
(= make a copy of) [+ article, letter, photograph] → reproduire
(= imitate) → reproduire
vi [animal, plant, human] → se reproduire

reproduce

vt
(= copy)wiedergeben; (mechanically, electronically) → reproduzieren; (Typ) → abdrucken
(Biol) to reproduce its kindsich or seine Art fortpflanzen
(Theat) playneu inszenieren
vi
(Biol) → sich fortpflanzen or vermehren
(Typ) this picture won’t reproduce welldieses Bild lässt sich nicht gut reproduzieren

reproduce

[ˌriːprəˈdjuːs]
1. vtriprodurre
2. viriprodursi

reproduce

(riːprəˈdjuːs) verb
1. to make or produce a copy of; to make or produce again. Good as the film is, it fails to reproduce the atmosphere of the book; A record-player reproduces the sound which has been recorded on a record.
2. (of humans, animals and plants) to produce (young, seeds etc). How do fish reproduce?
ˌreproˈduction (-ˈdak-) noun
1. the act or process of reproducing. He is studying reproduction in rabbits.
2. a copy (of a work of art etc). These paintings are all reproductions.
ˌreproˈductive (-ˈdaktiv) adjective
of or for reproduction. the reproductive organs of a rabbit.

reproduce

vt. reproducir; reproducirse.

reproduce

vt, vi reproducir(se)
References in classic literature ?
Whatever his outward demeanour may have been, his poetry gives us no indication of it, being full of delicate mysticism, almost impossible to reproduce in the English language.
said the poet, "do you expect me to reproduce the entire poem from memory?
I reproduce the result here, in one plain form; the original language and the interpretation of it coming close enough together in these pages to be easily compared and verified.
Civil power, properly organized and exerted, is capable of diffusing its force to a very great extent; and can, in a manner, reproduce itself in every part of a great empire by a judicious arrangement of subordinate institutions.
Literature, not life, was my aim, and to reproduce it was my joy and my pride.
When I was at last by myself, a drowsy sensation fell on me; but before my eyes closed I endeavoured to reproduce the Third Dimension, and especially the process by which a Cube is constructed through the motion of a Square.
Now their bisexuality permits them to reproduce themselves after the manner of true plants, but otherwise they have progressed but little in all the ages of their existence.
Long lines of dark-red clay decorated the walls in characters that strove to reproduce the forms of men and serpents, the latter better imitated, of course, than the former.
He would attempt to reproduce some of the little bugs that scrambled over the pages of his books.
He said he wanted a library with which they could reproduce the wonders of the twentieth century in the Stone Age and if quantity counts for anything I got it for him.
This beautiful miniature world had exactly the appearance of those "relief maps" which reproduce nature precisely, with the heights and depressions and other details graduated to a reduced scale, and with the rocks, trees, lakes, etc.
Clare had studied the curves of those lips so many times that he could reproduce them mentally with ease: and now, as they again confronted him, clothed with colour and life, they sent an AURA over his flesh, a breeze through his nerves, which wellnigh produced a qualm; and actually produced, by some mysterious physiological process, a prosaic sneeze.