Overseeded



[seed] /sid/

noun, plural seeds (especially collectively) seed.
1.
the fertilized, matured ovule of a flowering plant, containing an embryo or rudimentary plant.
2.
any propagative part of a plant, including tubers, bulbs, etc., especially as preserved for growing a new crop.
3.
such parts collectively.
4.
any similar small part or fruit.
5.
Dialect. 2 .
6.
the germ or propagative source of anything:
the seeds of discord.
7.
offspring; progeny.
8.
birth:
not of mortal seed.
9.
sperm; semen.
10.
the ovum or ova of certain animals, as the lobster and the silkworm moth.
11.
.
12.
a small air bubble in a glass piece, caused by defective firing.
13.
Crystallography, Chemistry. a small crystal added to a solution to promote crystallization.
14.
Tennis. a player who has been seeded in a tournament.
verb (used with object)
15.
to sow (a field, lawn, etc.) with seed.
16.
to sow or scatter (seed).
17.
to sow or scatter (clouds) with crystals or particles of silver iodide, solid carbon dioxide, etc., to induce precipitation.
18.
to place, introduce, etc., especially in the hope of increase or profit:
to seed a lake with trout.
19.
to sprinkle on (a surface, substance, etc.) in the manner of seed:
to seed an icy bridge with chemicals.
20.
to remove the seeds from (fruit).
21.
Sports.

22.
to develop or stimulate (a business, project, etc.), especially by providing operating capital.
verb (used without object)
23.
to sow seed.
24.
to produce or shed seed.
adjective
25.
of or producing seed; used for seed:
a seed potato.
26.
being or providing capital for the initial stages of a new business or other enterprise:
The research project began with seed donations from the investors.
Idioms
27.
go / run to seed,

28.
in seed,

/siːd/
noun
1.
(botany) a mature fertilized plant ovule, consisting of an embryo and its food store surrounded by a protective seed coat (testa) related adjective seminal
2.
the small hard seedlike fruit of plants such as wheat
3.
(loosely) any propagative part of a plant, such as a tuber, spore, or bulb
4.
such parts collectively
5.
the source, beginning, or germ of anything: the seeds of revolt
6.
(mainly Bible) offspring or descendants: the seed of Abraham
7.
an archaic or dialect term for sperm1 , semen
8.
(sport) a seeded player
9.
the egg cell or cells of the lobster and certain other animals
10.
See seed oyster
11.
(chem) a small crystal added to a supersaturated solution or supercooled liquid to induce crystallization
12.
go to seed, run to seed

verb
13.
to plant (seeds, grain, etc) in (soil): we seeded this field with oats
14.
(intransitive) (of plants) to form or shed seeds
15.
(transitive) to remove the seeds from (fruit, etc)
16.
(transitive) (chem) to add a small crystal to (a supersaturated solution or supercooled liquid) in order to cause crystallization
17.
(transitive) to scatter certain substances, such as silver iodide, in (clouds) in order to cause rain
18.
(transitive)

abbreviation
1.
Scottish Executive Education Department
n.

Old English sed, sæd “that which may be sown; an individual grain of seed; offspring, posterity,” from Proto-Germanic *sediz “seed” (cf. Old Norse sað, Old Saxon sad, Old Frisian sed, Middle Dutch saet, Old High German sat, German Saat), from PIE *se-ti- “sowing,” from root *se- (1) “to sow” (see sow (v.)). Figurative use in Old English. Meaning “offspring, progeny” rare now except in biblical use. Meaning “semen” is from c.1300. For sporting sense, see seed (v.).
v.

late 14c., “to flower, flourish; produce seed;” mid-15c., “to sow with seed,” from seed (n.). Meaning “remove the seeds from” is from 1904. Sporting (originally tennis) sense (1898) is from notion of spreading certain players’ names so as to insure they will not meet early in a tournament. The noun in this sense is attested from 1924. Related: Seeded; seeding.

seed (sēd)
n.

v. seed·ed, seed·ing, seeds
To inoculate a culture medium with microorganisms.
seed
(sēd)
Noun A mature fertilized ovule of angiosperms and gymnosperms that contains an embryo and the food it will need to grow into a new plant. Seeds provide a great reproductive advantage in being able to survive for extended periods until conditions are favorable for germination and growth. The seeds of gymnosperms (such as the conifers) develop on scales of cones or similar structures, while the seeds of angiosperms are enclosed in an ovary that develops into a fruit, such as a pome or nut. The structure of seeds varies somewhat. All seeds are enclosed in a protective seed coat. In certain angiosperms the embryo is enclosed in or attached to an endosperm, a tissue that it uses as a food source either before or during germination. All angiosperm embryos also have at least one cotyledon. The first seed-bearing plants emerged at least 365 million years ago in the late Devonian Period. Many angiosperms have evolved specific fruits for dispersal of seeds by the wind, water, or animals. See more at germination, ovule.

Verb

noun

roach (1960s+ Narcotics)

Related Terms

hayseed
see: run to seed

Tagged:

Read Also:

  • Overseeing

    [oh-ver-see] /ˌoʊ vərˈsi/ verb (used with object), oversaw, overseen, overseeing. 1. to direct (work or workers); supervise; manage: He was hired to oversee the construction crews. 2. to see or observe secretly or unintentionally: We happened to oversee the burglar leaving the premises. He was overseen stealing the letters. 3. to survey or watch, as […]

  • Overseen

    [oh-ver-see] /ˌoʊ vərˈsi/ verb (used with object), oversaw, overseen, overseeing. 1. to direct (work or workers); supervise; manage: He was hired to oversee the construction crews. 2. to see or observe secretly or unintentionally: We happened to oversee the burglar leaving the premises. He was overseen stealing the letters. 3. to survey or watch, as […]



  • Overseer

    [oh-ver-see-er, -seer] /ˈoʊ vərˌsi ər, -ˌsɪər/ noun 1. a person who ; supervisor; manager: the overseer of a plantation. /ˈəʊvəˌsiːə/ noun 1. Also called (less commonly) overlooker. a person who oversees others, esp workmen 2. (Brit, history) short for overseer of the poor; a minor official of a parish attached to the workhouse or poorhouse […]

  • Oversees

    [oh-ver-see] /ˌoʊ vərˈsi/ verb (used with object), oversaw, overseen, overseeing. 1. to direct (work or workers); supervise; manage: He was hired to oversee the construction crews. 2. to see or observe secretly or unintentionally: We happened to oversee the burglar leaving the premises. He was overseen stealing the letters. 3. to survey or watch, as […]



Disclaimer: Overseeded definition / meaning should not be considered complete, up to date, and is not intended to be used in place of a visit, consultation, or advice of a legal, medical, or any other professional. All content on this website is for informational purposes only.