English version

crop in Photography topic

cropcrop2 verb (cropped, cropping)  1 DC[transitive] to cut someone’s hair short Stella’s had her hair closely cropped.2 TCP[transitive]CUT to cut a part off a photograph or picture so that it is a particular size or shape3 HBA[transitive] if an animal crops grass or other plants, it makes them short by eating them4 HBP[intransitive] British English if a plant crops, it produces fruit, grain etc My strawberries crop in June or July. crop up→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
cropShe carried a matching jacket, cropped above the waist and short-sleeved, for the Arizona nights had been unusually chilly.Half-plate pictures, if they are well cropped before being sent out, are equally acceptable.During the 1970s and 1980s, treatment centers cropped up all over the nation.Nationally, nearly 50 scooter clubs have cropped up, and scooter runs are held regularly in nearly every state.However, business lunches may crop up from time to time - and also evening invitations which involve dining at restaurants.The same species seem to crop up repeatedly.Once some one has established themselves as being the right sort of chap, then their name crops up time and again.At that time one of those coincidences, which so often appear in life, cropped up.closely croppedShe was elderly, short, and rather stout, with iron-grey hair closely cropped.His hair was closely cropped, giving no concessions to the fashionable long-haired male coiffures which he had once enjoyed.The gaunt faces beneath closely cropped heads and the young faces on emaciated bodies had began to assume form and substance.