viticulture

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vit·i·cul·ture

 (vĭt′ĭ-kŭl′chər, vī′tĭ-)
n.
The cultivation of grapes, especially for use in making wine.

[Latin vītis, vine; see wei- in Indo-European roots + culture.]

vit′i·cul′tur·al adj.
vit′i·cul′tur·ist n.

viticulture

(ˈvɪtɪˌkʌltʃə)
n
1. (Agriculture) the science, art, or process of cultivating grapevines
2. (Agriculture) the study of grapes and the growing of grapes
[C19: viti-, from Latin vītis vine]
ˌvitiˈcultural adj
ˌvitiˈculturally adv
ˌvitiˈculturer, ˌvitiˈculturist n

vit•i•cul•ture

(ˈvɪt ɪˌkʌl tʃər, ˈvaɪ tɪ-)

n.
the culture or cultivation of grapes and grapevines.
[1870–75; < Latin vīti(s) vine + culture]
vit`i•cul′tur•al, adj.
vit`i•cul′tur•ist, n.

viticulture

1. the science that studies grapes and their culture.
2. the cultivation of grapes and grapevines. Also called viniculture. — viticulturist, n.viticultural, viticulturist, adj.
See also: Wine
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.viticulture - the cultivation of grapes and grape vinesviticulture - the cultivation of grapes and grape vines; grape growing
culture - the raising of plants or animals; "the culture of oysters"
resinate - impregnate with resin to give a special flavor to; "Greek wines are often resinated"
Translations

viticulture

[ˈvɪtɪkʌltʃəʳ] Nviticultura f

viticulture

nWeinbau m
References in periodicals archive ?
'Andrea will be carefully looking after our wine brands from a top-line perspective, managing all aspects of winemaking by working hand-in-hand with our talented winemakers and viticulturists,' says Johan Venter, who heads up Distell's Centre of Excellence: Intrinsic, and to whom she will be reporting in her new role.
I wonder what changes the next generation of viticulturists might see?
Citrus growers and viticulturists across the Mildura region will benefit from three biosecurity projects worth over $250,000 to protect the industry from plant pests and to open up export opportunities.
Nevertheless, to make advances to the viticulturists cooperating with the YBC on a contractual basis, who have not managed to
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With over 11,000 hectares of vineyards, sales totalling over 33 million cases of wine annually, and revenues of about AU$1.8 billion, TWE employs over 4,000 winemakers, viticulturists, sales, distribution and support staff across 12 countries.
The involvement of certified enologists and viticulturists is the greatest contributing factor to the progression in quality.
IN the newspaper this weekend a man with a bad barometer habit predicted that by 2080 Cornwall would enjoy Mediterranean summers and warm, damp winters making it an ideal growing climate for viticulturists.
The European Commission agreed, on 24 March, to give viticulturists who produce rose wine traditionally, ie not simply by blending red and white wines together, the possibility to use the term traditional' on their labels.
Go and see the newly-restored vinery house at Helmsley Walled Garden, with its developing vine collection, provided by Stuart Smith, one of the countries leading viticulturists (www.thevinehouse.co.uk) and you will see what our Victorian forefathers did about growing grapes for wine production and dessert eating.
Grapes for the award-winning Cariad wine have just been harvested and the viticulturists at the vineyard are predicting a high-quality, 15-tonne crop - enough for 13,200 bottles of Wales' most famous wines.
It wants to encourage the Commission to ensure that wine-growers are given "a fair income" and does not believe that farm payments for viticulturists should be decoupled from production as is now the case for most other agricultural sectors.