Cultivated

  • (adj): (of land or fields) prepared for raising crops by plowing or fertilizing.
    Example: "Cultivated land"
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on cultivated:

Lesquerella Fendleri
... If the plant becomes more widely cultivated and breeding and refinement techniques are improved, the oil could be used in a number of industries, including ... It is also cultivated in this area, as it does best in the climate of the region and in local calcareous soils ... fendleri is a perennial plant in nature, but which is cultivated as a winter annual ...
Mahmuei
... Major products of Mahmuei are saffron (Za`ferân) and barberry (Zereshk) that are cultivated for exporting ... Beet and wheat are cultivated as well ... Before 1950, opium was also cultivated ...
Musa Balbisiana
... It is one of the ancestors of modern cultivated bananas along with Musa acuminata ... It grows lush leaves in clumps and grows with a more upright habit than most cultivated bananas ... that wild bananas used to be cooked and eaten or agriculturalists would not have developed the cultivated banana ...
Mavro
... meaning "black") is an indigenous red grape cultivated on the island of Cyprus ... An ancient variety, its suitability to the hot Cypriot climate has made it the dominant cultivated vine on the island ... It accounts for 70% of cultivated vines ...
International Association For Cultivated Plant Taxonomy
... concerns have focused on international communication on cultivated plant taxonomy, organisation of international symposia, and general communication on topics of interest ... in 2007, at the Sixth Symposium on the Taxonomy of Cultivated Plants at Wageningen of the International Association for Cultivated Plant Taxonomy ...

More definitions of "cultivated":

  • (adj): No longer in the natural state; developed by human care and for human use.
    Example: "Cultivated roses"; "cultivated blackberries"

Famous quotes containing the word cultivated:

    But a cultivated man becomes ashamed of his property, out of new respect for his nature. Especially he hates what he has if he see that it is accidental,—came to him by inheritance, or gift, or crime; then he feels that it is not having; it does not belong to him, has no root in him and merely lies there because no revolution or no robber takes it away.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Those things for which the most money is demanded are never the things which the student most wants. Tuition, for instance, is an important item in the term bill, while for the far more valuable education which he gets by associating with the most cultivated of his contemporaries no charge is made.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    You cannot have one well-bred man without a whole society of such. They keep each other up to any high point. Especially women;Mit requires a great many cultivated women,—saloons of bright, elegant, reading women, accustomed to ease and refinement, to spectacles, pictures, sculpture, poetry, and to elegant society, in order that you have one Madame de Staël.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)