generate


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gen·er·ate

(jen'ĕr-āt),
1. To produce.
2. To procreate.
[L. genero, pp. -atus, to beget]

generate

(jĕn′ə-rāt′)
tr.v. gener·ated, gener·ating, gener·ates
To engender (offspring); procreate.
References in periodicals archive ?
With some simple changes in the approach to prospecting, agencies can generate more good leads, close more sales and be on their way to higher growth rates.
But LACCD officials say they see substantial cost savings with SCE with each kilowatt they generate on their own.
We ask the following question: what is the most economical set of generators satisfying the following three properties: (a) they generate all the letters they contain, (b) the number of different letters they contain is equal to the number of generators, and (c) adding one number name at a time will enable us to extend the set of letters generated until they cover all the letters that occur in number names?
org) can generate up to 3,000 random numbers per second.
Example: On-The-Edge Company has taxable temporary differences related to property and equipment that are expected to generate annual taxable income of approximately $25,000 in years one through four.
The system also generates resident care and diet spreadsheets, selective menus and snack and nourishment spreadsheets.
Producers generate some 45 million metric tons of hydrogen globally each year from fossil fuel.
Some studies have concluded that even eliminating the earnings test would generate more government revenues than it costs in increased benefits, and more so, the longer people have to respond to the change.
It's considerably more difficult, given that product, to work out what numbers were multiplied together to generate it.
In the July Nature Biotechnology, they provide the first demonstration that a simple two-enzyme system can generate hydrogen gas from glucose.