English version

reproduce in Newspapers, printing, publishing topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishreproducere‧pro‧duce /ˌriːprəˈdjuːs $ -ˈduːs/ ●○○ verb  1 [intransitive, transitive]HBMB if an animal or plant reproduces, or reproduces itself, it produces young plants or animals The turtles return to the coast to reproduce.2 [transitive]TCNTCP to make a photograph or printed copy of something Klimt’s artwork is reproduced in this exquisite book.see thesaurus at copy3 [transitive]COPY to make something happen in the same way as it happened before syn repeat, → copy British scientists have so far been unable to reproduce these results.4 [transitive]COPY to make something that is just like something elsecopy With a good set of speakers, you can reproduce the orchestra’s sound in your own home.reproducible adjective→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
reproduceKhomeinis denunciation was widely reproduced and popular.Some diagrams are poorly reproduced and tables printed vertically.People have a natural instinct to both reproduce and to care for their young.With no chance of old age, evolution favoured those that reproduced as soon as they could.Jellyfish reproduce by releasing eggs and sperm into the sea.Even a single writer is seldom able to reproduce exactly the same writing.And, as a result of that, it is likely to reproduce faster.Letters and rare maps are handsomely reproduced in the book.Offwidth is proud to reproduce it here, as a model for future historians of our sport.We'll need to ask the New Yorker for permission to reproduce the cartoon.The method of reproducing the copies is hasty and inaccurate, so defects accumulate especially fast there.Scientists were unable to reproduce the results claimed on the television program.How easy would it be to reproduce this approach elsewhere?