an increase in food production, especially in underdeveloped and developing nations, through the introduction of high-yield crop varieties and application of modern agricultural techniques.
the introduction of high-yielding seeds and modern agricultural techniques in developing countries
The application of science to increasing agricultural productivity, including the breeding of high-yield varieties of grains, the effective use of pesticides, and improved fertilization, irrigation, mechanization, and soil conservation techniques.
The increase in the world production of cereals such as wheat and rice during the 1960s and 1970s because of better seed and new agricultural technology.
Note: The green revolution greatly increased the availability of food and confounded predictions of worldwide famine that had been made in the early 1970s.
noun 1. a town in SW Wyoming. [green] /grin/ noun 1. Henrietta Howland Robinson (“Hetty”) 1835–1916, U.S. financier. 2. Henry (Henry Vincent Yorke) 1905–73, English novelist. 3. John Richard, 1837–83, English historian. 4. Julian, 1900–1998, French writer, born in U.S. 5. Paul Eliot, 1894–1981, U.S. playwright, novelist, and teacher. 6. William, 1873–1952, U.S. labor leader: […]
noun 1. a local ordinance banning door-to-door selling.
[green-room, -roo m] /ˈgrinˌrum, -ˌrʊm/ noun 1. a lounge in a theater, broadcasting studio, or the like, for use by performers when they are not onstage, on camera, etc. /ˈɡriːnˌruːm; -ˌrʊm/ noun 1. (esp formerly) a backstage room in a theatre where performers may rest or receive visitors
- Green run
noun 1. (skiing) a very easy run, suitable for complete beginners