The art or science of cultivating the ground, including the harvesting of crops, and the rearing and management of live stock; tillage; husbandry; farming.
All methods of production and management of livestock, crops, vegetation, and soil. This includes, but is not limited to, the related activities of tillage, fertilization, pest control, harvesting and marketing. It also includes, but is not limited to, the activities of feeding, housing, and maintaining of animals such as cattle, dairy cows, sheep, goats, hogs, horses, and poultry and handling their by-products.
Farming arable pastoral dairy market gardening
farming, cultivation of soil, producing crops, raising livestock
Production that relies essentially on the growth and nurturing of plants and animals, especially for food, usually with land as an important input; farming. Contrasts with manufacturing.
( AG·ri·CUL·ture). In anthropology the cultivation of domesticated crops. The invention of agriculture occurred in the Near East during the Neolithic period (8500-4300 BCE). In contemporary parlance agriculture refers to both crop and animal production.
The production, processing, and distribution of food and fiber.
A system of food production involving the cultivation of domesticated crops.
The science or process of farming or cultivating the soil for the production of plants and animals that will be useful to humans in some way.
('a-gri-"k&l-ch&r) — The science of growing food to meet the needs of an increasing population, it includes studying the cultivation and selection of best crops and how to produce enough.
Defined by section 336(1) of the Town and Country Planning Act 1990 as including; Horticulture, fruit growing, seed growing, dairy farming, the breeding and keeping of livestock (including any creature kept for the production of food, wool, skins or furs or the purpose of it's use on the farming of land), the use of land as grazing land, meadow land, osier land, market gardens and nursery grounds, and the use of land for woodlands where that use is ancillary to the farming of land for other agricultural purposes.
The act of growing plants for a purpose.
Managing the growth of plants and animals for human use, this includes growing and harvesting crops, breeding and raising livestock, dairying, and forestry.
a large-scale farming enterprise
the practice of cultivating the land or raising stock
the federal department that administers programs that provide services to farmers (including research and soil conservation and efforts to stabilize the farming economy); created in 1862
the class of people engaged in growing food
The practice of producing crops and raising livestock for human use.
Animal husbandry Crop cultivation Fishing Forestry
Growing of crops on land.
The science of producing healthy plants and animals for food and other uses griculturist An expert in agriculture, such as a farmer or rancher
the process of growing crops by cultivating large areas of soil.
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Agriculture primarily involves the growing of field crops such as wheat, oilseed rape, etc.
Production broad acre crops like wheat, oilseed rape, etc.
farming, science of cultivating the soil, producing crops, and raising livestock.
The art and science of raising crops, livestock. It is a broad term and includes numerous specialities like hortculture, agronomy, soil science, breeding, plant pathology, entomology etc.
Farming of all types and all the jobs which support farming.
farming, or the cultivation of food plants such as corn and beans
A form of cultivation that is characterized by being unsustainable
Agriculture is the science of farming, including growing plants and raising animals.
The practice of raising domesticated crops.
The sector of an economy that includes crop production, animal husbandry, hunting, fishing, and forestry.
the practice of cultivating the soil, producing crops, and raising livestock
The growing of crops and rearing of animals.
an agricultural system in which farmers periodically clear land for farming by cutting and burning patches of forest. Traditionally, patches used for agriculture were allowed to revert to forests for a number of years before being replanted, causing minimal impact. Today, however, intensive slash and burn agriculture damages many tropical forest ecosystems.
The process of preparing the land to grow food, producing crops, and raising animals.
the growing (farming) of plants, flowers, trees, grains, and other crops. Greenhouses can be heated with hot water from geothermal reservoirs. In some places pipes of hot water are buried under the soil. Geothermal heat is also used to dry crops.
Usually refers to farming, but it can also refer to timber harvesting. Any activities that harness the energy of the sun for man's use through the growing of plants or the raising of animals.
art, practice of cultivating land
The use of land for agricultural purposes, including farming, dairying, pasturage, apiculture, horticulture, forestry, floriculture, viticulture, and animal and poultry husbandry, and the necessary accessory uses for packing, treating or storing the produce, provided that the operation of such accessory use shall be secondary to that of the normal agricultural activities, and provided that the above uses shall not include the commercial feeding of garbage or offal to swine and other animals. A use shall be classified as agricultural only if agriculture is the principal or main use of the land.
The science of growing crops or raising livestock; farming.
The science of cultivating the soils, producing crops, and raising livestock and the preparation of these products for market.
A generalizedÂ form of cultivation that is characterized by monocropping
Agriculture (a term which encompasses farming) is the process of producing food, feed, fiber and other goods by the systematic raising of plants and animals.