Crossword clues for green
- Hunter or Kelly follower
- Ethan Allen and the ___ Mountain Boys
- Gretna ___, Scotland
- March 17 color
- He wrote "Loving"
- Back front
- Tributary to the Colorado
- Hunter or Kelly
- U.S. Open winner: 1977
- Go-ahead color
- Back or horn
- Raw; unseasoned
- "The Corn Is ___"
- Gretna ___
- Putting area
- Golfer's color
- Like Arlen's hat
- Millionaire Hetty
- Golf hole's locale
- White House's ___ Room
- Village center
- In leaf
- Sinking area?
- European liberal
- Place for a hole
- Like the starts of the answers to the six starred clues
- Concerned about the environment
- See 28-Down
- With 6-Across, approve
- See 100-Across
- Any of various leafy plants or their leaves and stems eaten as vegetables
- A piece of open land for recreational use in an urban area
- United States labor leader who was president of the American Federation of Labor from 1924 to 1952 and who led the struggle with the Congress of Industrial Organizations (1873-1952)
- An environmentalist who belongs to the Green Party
- A river that rises in western Wyoming and flows southward through Utah to become a tributary of the Colorado River
- An area of closely cropped grass surrounding the hole on a golf course
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Green \Green\ (gr[=e]n), n.
The color of growing plants; the color of the solar spectrum intermediate between the yellow and the blue.
A grassy plain or plat; a piece of ground covered with verdant herbage; as, the village green.
O'er the smooth enameled green.
Fresh leaves or branches of trees or other plants; wreaths; -- usually in the plural.
In that soft season when descending showers Call forth the greens, and wake the rising flowers.
pl. Leaves and stems of young plants, as spinach, beets, etc., which in their green state are boiled for food.
Any substance or pigment of a green color. Alkali green (Chem.), an alkali salt of a sulphonic acid derivative of a complex aniline dye, resembling emerald green; -- called also Helvetia green. Berlin green. (Chem.) See under Berlin. Brilliant green (Chem.), a complex aniline dye, resembling emerald green in composition. Brunswick green, an oxychloride of copper. Chrome green. See under Chrome. Emerald green. (Chem.)
A complex basic derivative of aniline produced as a metallic, green crystalline substance, and used for dyeing silk, wool, and mordanted vegetable fiber a brilliant green; -- called also aldehyde green, acid green, malachite green, Victoria green, solid green, etc. It is usually found as a double chloride, with zinc chloride, or as an oxalate.
See Paris green (below).
Gaignet's green (Chem.) a green pigment employed by the French artist, Adrian Gusgnet, and consisting essentially of a basic hydrate of chromium.
Methyl green (Chem.), an artificial rosaniline dyestuff, obtained as a green substance having a brilliant yellow luster; -- called also light-green.
Mineral green. See under Mineral.
Mountain green. See Green earth, under Green, a.
Paris green (Chem.), a poisonous green powder, consisting of a mixture of several double salts of the acetate and arsenite of copper. It has found very extensive use as a pigment for wall paper, artificial flowers, etc., but particularly as an exterminator of insects, as the potato bug; -- called also Schweinfurth green, imperial green, Vienna green, emerald qreen, and mitis green.
Scheele's green (Chem.), a green pigment, consisting essentially of a hydrous arsenite of copper; -- called also Swedish green. It may enter into various pigments called parrot green, pickel green, Brunswick green, nereid green, or emerald green.
Green \Green\ (gr[=e]n), a. [Compar. Greener (gr[=e]n"[~e]r); superl. Greenest.] [OE. grene, AS. gr[=e]ne; akin to D. groen, OS. gr[=o]ni, OHG. gruoni, G. gr["u]n, Dan. & Sw. gr["o]n, Icel. gr[ae]nn; fr. the root of E. grow. See Grow.]
Having the color of grass when fresh and growing; resembling that color of the solar spectrum which is between the yellow and the blue; verdant; emerald.
Having a sickly color; wan.
To look so green and pale.
Full of life and vigor; fresh and vigorous; new; recent; as, a green manhood; a green wound.
As valid against such an old and beneficent government as against . . . the greenest usurpation.
Not ripe; immature; not fully grown or ripened; as, green fruit, corn, vegetables, etc.
Not roasted; half raw. [R.]
We say the meat is green when half roasted.
Immature in age, judgment, or experience; inexperienced; young; raw; not trained; awkward; as, green in years or judgment.
I might be angry with the officious zeal which supposes that its green conceptions can instruct my gray hairs.
--Sir W. Scott.
Not seasoned; not dry; containing its natural juices; as, green wood, timber, etc.
(Politics) Concerned especially with protection of the enviroment; -- of political parties and political philosophies; as, the European green parties. Green brier (Bot.), a thorny climbing shrub ( Emilaz rotundifolia) having a yellowish green stem and thick leaves, with small clusters of flowers, common in the United States; -- called also cat brier. Green con (Zo["o]l.), the pollock. Green crab (Zo["o]l.), an edible, shore crab ( Carcinus menas) of Europe and America; -- in New England locally named joe-rocker. Green crop, a crop used for food while in a growing or unripe state, as distingushed from a grain crop, root crop, etc. Green diallage. (Min.)
Diallage, a variety of pyroxene.
Smaragdite. Green dragon (Bot.), a North American herbaceous plant ( Aris[ae]ma Dracontium), resembling the Indian turnip; -- called also dragon root. Green earth (Min.), a variety of glauconite, found in cavities in amygdaloid and other eruptive rock, and used as a pigment by artists; -- called also mountain green. Green ebony.
A south American tree ( Jacaranda ovalifolia), having a greenish wood, used for rulers, turned and inlaid work, and in dyeing.
The West Indian green ebony. See Ebony. Green fire (Pyrotech.), a composition which burns with a green flame. It consists of sulphur and potassium chlorate, with some salt of barium (usually the nitrate), to which the color of the flame is due. Green fly (Zo["o]l.), any green species of plant lice or aphids, esp. those that infest greenhouse plants. Green gage, (Bot.) See Greengage, in the Vocabulary. Green gland (Zo["o]l.), one of a pair of large green glands in Crustacea, supposed to serve as kidneys. They have their outlets at the bases of the larger antenn[ae]. Green hand, a novice. [Colloq.] Green heart (Bot.), the wood of a lauraceous tree found in the West Indies and in South America, used for shipbuilding or turnery. The green heart of Jamaica and Guiana is the Nectandra Rodi[oe]i, that of Martinique is the Colubrina ferruginosa. Green iron ore (Min.) dufrenite. Green laver (Bot.), an edible seaweed ( Ulva latissima); -- called also green sloke. Green lead ore (Min.), pyromorphite. Green linnet (Zo["o]l.), the greenfinch. Green looper (Zo["o]l.), the cankerworm. Green marble (Min.), serpentine. Green mineral, a carbonate of copper, used as a pigment. See Greengill. Green monkey (Zo["o]l.) a West African long-tailed monkey ( Cercopithecus callitrichus), very commonly tamed, and trained to perform tricks. It was introduced into the West Indies early in the last century, and has become very abundant there. Green salt of Magnus (Old Chem.), a dark green crystalline salt, consisting of ammonia united with certain chlorides of platinum. Green sand (Founding) molding sand used for a mold while slightly damp, and not dried before the cast is made. Green sea (Naut.), a wave that breaks in a solid mass on a vessel's deck. Green sickness (Med.), chlorosis. Green snake (Zo["o]l.), one of two harmless American snakes ( Cyclophis vernalis, and C. [ae]stivus). They are bright green in color. Green turtle (Zo["o]l.), an edible marine turtle. See Turtle. Green vitriol.
(Chem.) Sulphate of iron; a light green crystalline substance, very extensively used in the preparation of inks, dyes, mordants, etc.
Green ware, articles of pottery molded and shaped, but not yet baked.
Green woodpecker (Zo["o]l.), a common European woodpecker ( Picus viridis); -- called also yaffle.
Green \Green\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Greened (great): p. pr. & vb. n. Greening.] To make green.
Great spring before
Greened all the year.
Green \Green\, v. i.
To become or grow green.
By greening slope and singing flood.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
Old English grenian (see green (n.,adj.)). Related: Greened; greening.
Old English grene "green, young, immature, raw," earlier groeni, from Proto-Germanic *gronja- (cognates: Old Saxon grani, Old Frisian grene, Old Norse grænn, Danish grøn, Dutch groen, Old High German gruoni, German grün), from PIE root *ghre- "grow" (see grass), through sense of "color of living plants."\n
\nMeaning "a field, grassy place" was in Old English. Sense of "of tender age, youthful" is from early 15c.; hence "gullible" (c.1600). The color of jealousy at least since Shakespeare (1596); "Greensleeves," ballad of an inconstant lady-love, is from 1570s. Green light in figurative sense of "permission" is from 1937. Green and red as signals on railways first attested 1883, as nighttime substitutes for semaphore flags. Green beret originally "British commando" is from 1949. Green room "room for actors when not on stage" is from 1701; presumably a well-known one was painted green.
Having green as its color. n. 1 The colour of growing foliage, as well as other plant cells containing chlorophyll; the colour between yellow and blue in the visible spectrum; one of the primary additive colour for transmitted light; the colour obtained by subtracting red and blue from white light using cyan and yellow filters. 2 (context politics sometimes capitalised English) A member of a green party; an environmentalist. 3 (context golf English) A putting green, the part of a golf course near the hole. 4 (context bowls English) The surface upon which bowls is played. 5 (context snooker English) One of the colour balls used in snooker, with a value of 3 points. 6 (context British English) a public patch of land in the middle of a settlement. 7 A grassy plain; a piece of ground covered with verdant herbage. 8 (context mostly in plural English) Fresh leaves or branches of trees or other plants; wreaths. 9 Any substance or pigment of a green colour. 10 (context British slang uncountable English) marijuana. 11 (context US uncountable English) money. 12 (context particle physics English) One of the three color charges for quarks. v
1 (context transitive English) To make (something) green, to turn (something) green. 2 To become or grow green in colour. 3 (context transitive English) To add greenspaces to (a town). 4 (context intransitive English) To become environmentally aware. 5 (context transitive English) To make (something) environmentally friendly.
concerned with or supporting or in conformity with the political principles of the Green Party
looking pale and unhealthy; "you're looking green"; "green around the gills"
v. turn or become green; "The trees are greening"
United States labor leader who was president of the American Federation of Labor from 1924 to 1952 and who led the struggle with the Congress of Industrial Organizations (1873-1952) [syn: William Green]
an environmentalist who belongs to the Green Party
a river that rises in western Wyoming and flows southward through Utah to become a tributary of the Colorado River [syn: Green River]
an area of closely cropped grass surrounding the hole on a golf course; "the ball rolled across the green and into the trap" [syn: putting green]
Housing Units (2000): 9180
Land area (2000): 32.059708 sq. miles (83.034258 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 1.470824 sq. miles (3.809416 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 33.530532 sq. miles (86.843674 sq. km)
FIPS code: 31860
Located within: Ohio (OH), FIPS 39
Location: 40.956719 N, 81.481218 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Housing Units (2000): 2350
Land area (2000): 4.545914 sq. miles (11.773864 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.165586 sq. miles (0.428865 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 4.711500 sq. miles (12.202729 sq. km)
FIPS code: 30750
Located within: Oregon (OR), FIPS 41
Location: 43.152220 N, 123.383420 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Housing Units (2000): 71
Land area (2000): 0.195258 sq. miles (0.505717 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 0.195258 sq. miles (0.505717 sq. km)
FIPS code: 28425
Located within: Kansas (KS), FIPS 20
Location: 39.430247 N, 96.999195 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 67447
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Housing Units (2000): 5420
Land area (2000): 288.661213 sq. miles (747.629079 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.115902 sq. miles (0.300184 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 288.777115 sq. miles (747.929263 sq. km)
Located within: Kentucky (KY), FIPS 21
Location: 37.263757 N, 85.536418 W
Green County, KY
Housing Units (2000): 13878
Land area (2000): 583.986989 sq. miles (1512.519293 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.575520 sq. miles (1.490591 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 584.562509 sq. miles (1514.009884 sq. km)
Located within: Wisconsin (WI), FIPS 55
Location: 42.653242 N, 89.576048 W
Green County, WI
Green is a color.
Green may also refer to:
- redirect green
Green is a lunar impact crater on the Moon's far side. It lies just to the west of the huge walled plain Mendeleev, and is nearly joined with the west-northwestern edge of the crater Hartmann.
The crater has not been significantly eroded although a few tiny craterlets lie along the edge and inner wall. The perimeter is nearly circular, but has an outward bulge along the eastern side with some indications of a landslip. The inner sides display some terrace structures, particularly to the northeast. At the midpoint of the relatively level interior floor is a central ridge. The floor is more level along the western half, with some low rises in the east. There are only a few tiny craterlets on the interior.
Prior to naming in 1970, this crater was known as Crater 216.
Green is a rock group from Chicago.
Green is a common surname derived from several languages, most commonly in Scotland.
Green is the twelfth studio album by Japanese hard rock band B'z, released on July 3, 2002. The catalog code for this album is BMCV-8005. "Green" sold 800,120 copies in its first week, about 40,000 copies more than "ELEVEN" and sold 1,131,788 copies overall.
The album was the beginning of the band's transition to Being Inc.'s Vermillion Records label.
Green is the fourth album by American thrash metal band Forbidden.
Green is a self-released album by Ray LaMontagne. It was briefly available on his website during 2006, along with One Lonesome Saddle and Acre of Land.
Green (first name and dates unknown) was an English cricketer from Amberley, West Sussex who was active in the 1730s and 1740s, playing for Sussex in major cricket. There are definite mentions of Green in 1744 and 1747.
Green is an album by Australian pop singer John Paul Young, released in 1977. It peaked at number 19 on the Australian albums chart.
"Green" is the lead single by the American singer-songwriter Brendan James, from his first studio album The Day Is Brave. The song has been featured in the Lifetime's hit show, Army Wives.
Green is the debut album of Chicago pop band Green, released on Ganggreen Records in 1986.
Green (first name and dates unknown) was an English cricketer who was associated with Kent and made his first-class debut in 1828.
Green is an album led by cellist Hank Roberts which was recorded in late 2007 and released on the Winter & Winter label.
Green is a children's picture book by American author and artist Laura Vaccaro Seeger. It was first published in 2012 by Roaring Brook Press. The pages illustrate different shades of green in nature, with cut-out shapes linking the different scenes.
Green is the color between blue and yellow on the spectrum of visible light. It is evoked by light with a predominant wavelength of roughly 495570 nm. In the subtractive color system, used in painting and color printing, it is created by a combination of yellow and blue, or yellow and cyan; in the RGB color model, used on television and computer screens, it is one of the additive primary colors, along with red and blue, which are mixed in different combinations to create all other colors.
The modern English word green comes from the Middle English and Anglo-Saxon word grene, from the same Germanic root as the words "grass" and "grow". It is the color of living grass and leaves and as a result is the color most associated with springtime, growth and nature. By far the largest contributor to green in nature is chlorophyll, the chemical by which plants photosynthesize and convert sunlight into chemical energy. Many creatures have adapted to their green environments by taking on a green hue themselves as camouflage. Several minerals have a green color, including the emerald, which is colored green by its chromium content.
In surveys made in Europe and the United States, green is the color most commonly associated with nature, life, health, youth, spring, hope and envy. In Europe and the U.S. green is sometimes associated with death (green has several seemingly contrary associations), sickness, or the devil, but in China its associations are very positive, as the symbol of fertility and happiness. In the Middle Ages and Renaissance, when the color of clothing showed the owner's social status, green was worn by merchants, bankers and the gentry, while red was the color of the nobility. The Mona Lisa by Leonardo da Vinci wears green, showing she is not from a noble family; the benches in the British House of Commons are green, while those in the House of Lords are red. Green is also the traditional color of safety and permission; a green light means go ahead, a green card permits permanent residence in the United States. It is the most important color in Islam. It was the color of the banner of Muhammad, and is found in the flags of nearly all Islamic countries, and represents the lush vegetation of Paradise. It is also often associated with the culture of Gaelic Ireland, and is a color of the flag of Ireland. Because of its association with nature, it is the color of the environmental movement. Political groups advocating environmental protection and social justice describe themselves as part of the Green movement, some naming themselves Green parties. This has led to similar campaigns in advertising, as companies have sold green, or environmentally friendly, products.
Green is the fourth studio album by British progressive rock musician Steve Hillage. Written in spring 1977 at the same time as his previous album, the funk-inflicted Motivation Radio (1977), Green was originally going to be released as The Green Album as a companion to The Red Album (the originally intended name for Motivation Radio). However, this plan was dropped and after a US tour in late 1977, Green was recorded alone, primarily in Dorking, Surrey, and in London.
Produced and engineered by Pink Floyd drummer Nick Mason, Green features science fiction themes and explores electronic music, especially of a dance music bent, continuing the dance themes of Motivation Radio. Most of the guitar and some of the keyboard parts on Green were played by Hillage with a Roland GR 500–an early guitar synthesizer. Hillage enjoyed "the hybrid sounds" he achieved on the album with the instrument, but would retire the instrument as it was too problematic to use.
The album was released in 1978 by Virgin Records, originally as a limited edition translucent green vinyl before the standard version replaced it shortly afterwards. The album cover features a distinctive "pyramid fish" design by English writer John Michell. Green peaked at number 30 on the UK Albums Chart and was a critical success. Hillage pursued a more electronic direction after its release. Green was remastered for CD release in both 1990 and 2007.
Green rating or certification is used to indicate the level of environmental friendliness for real estate properties.
In the US, it is a real estate designation for REALTORs approved by the (American) National Association of Realtors (NAR). The program was developed in 2008 by the Real Estate Buyer's Agent Council of NAR, with administration transferred to the Green Resource Council. The course curriculum includes sustainable building practices, marketing, and rating systems (e.g., LEED and Energy Star). As a result, there is some course content overlap with the EcoBroker and NAGAB's Accredited Green Agent and Broker designations.
In India, the Energy Resources Institute (TERI) developed the GRIHA (Green Rating for Integrated Habitat Assessment). GRIHA is promoted by Ministry of New and Renewable Energy (MNRE) as a national rating system. It originally developed from LEED and has additional requirements. There is also the Indian Green Building Council (IGBC) rating system.
Green Crater is an impact crater in the Argyre quadrangle of Mars, located at 52.7° S and 8.4° W. It is 184.0 km in diameter and was named after Nathan E. Green, a British astronomer (1823-1899). Debris flows have been observed on some of the dunes in this crater. Some researchers believe that they may be caused by liquid water. Liquid water could be stable for short periods of time in the summer in the southern hemisphere of Mars. These gully-like debris flows may be due to small amounts of ice melting.
Wikigreeneast.jpg|East side of Green Crater, as seen by CTX camera (on Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter). Wikigreen.jpg|Green Crater, as seen by CTX camera (on Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter). Dark dots are dunes. Wikigreendunes.jpg|Dunes in Green Crater, as seen by CTX camera (on Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter). Note: this is an enlargement of the previous image. Thin dark lines are dust devil tracks. The crater on the right is a smaller crater that sits on the floor of Green Crater. Some old glaciers are visible as arc-shaped ridges. An arrow points to one of the glaciers. Image:Close-up of Green Crater Gullies.JPG|Close-up of gullies in Green Crater, as seen by HiRISE.
Martian gullies are small, incised networks of narrow channels and their associated downslope sediment deposits, found on the planet of Mars. They are named for their resemblance to terrestrial gullies. First discovered on images from Mars Global Surveyor, they occur on steep slopes, especially on the walls of craters. Usually, each gully has a dendriticalcove at its head, a fan-shapedapron at its base, and a single thread of incised channel linking the two, giving the whole gully an hourglass shape. They are believed to be relatively young because they have few, if any craters. A subclass of gullies is also found cut into the faces of sand dunes which themselves considered to be quite young. On the basis of their form, aspects, positions, and location amongst and apparent interaction with features thought to be rich in water ice, many researchers believed that the processes carving the gullies involve liquid water. However, this remains a topic of active research. As soon as gullies were discovered, researchers began to image many gullies over and over, looking for possible changes. By 2006, some changes were found. Later, with further analysis it was determined that the changes could have occurred by dry granular flows rather than being driven by flowing water. With continued observations many more changes were found in Gasa Crater and others. With more repeated observations, more and more changes have been found; since the changes occur in the winter and spring, experts are tending to believe that gullies were formed from dry ice. Before-and-after images demonstrated the timing of this activity coincided with seasonal carbon-dioxide frost and temperatures that would not have allowed for liquid water. When dry ice frost changes to a gas, it may lubricate dry material to flow especially on steep slopes. In some years frost, perhaps as thick as 1 meter.
Green is the sixth studio album by the American alternative rock band R.E.M. and their first release for Warner Bros. Records. Co-produced between the band and Scott Litt, and released in November 1988, the album continued to explore political issues both in its lyrics and packaging. R.E.M. experimented on the album, writing major key rock songs and incorporating new instruments into their sound, including the mandolin, as well as switching their original instruments on other songs.
Upon its release, Green was a critical and commercial success. To promote Green, the band embarked on an 11-month world tour and released four singles: " Orange Crush", " Stand", " Pop Song 89", and " Get Up". For its 25th anniversary in 2013, a special edition was released.
Usage examples of "green".
End, I will lead you over this green plain, and then go back home to mine hermitage, and abide there till ye come to me, or I die.
The carles looked askance at one another, but straightway opened the gates, and Ralph and his company went forth, and abode the new-comers on a little green mound half a bowshot from the Castle.
Beyond, the woods and hills of the tiny world appeared to drop with an increasing, breath-taking abruptness, so that he felt as if he were perched insecurely on the top of a great green ball, afloat in a chasm of starry purple-blue.
Leafy green vegetables are the most absorbable form of calcium for both cows and humans.
American, from his accent, and Eurasian by the odd combination of slanted eyes that were a bright bottle green color.
Early snowdrops showed their little white bonnets under a tree, and yellow aconites wore their pretty green frills just beside them.
Looking at it rising across the valley, the straight high walls and towers adazzle in the blinding light, it seemed less a city than an enormous jewel: a monstrous ornament carved of whitest ivory and nestled against the black surrounding mountains, or a colossal milk-coloured moonstone set upon the dusty green of the valley to shimmer gently in the heat haze of a blistering summer day.
Frequent mention is made of sour galls, aleppo galls, green and blue vitriol, the lees of wine, black amber, sugar, fish-glue and a host of unimportant materials as being employed in the admixture of black inks.
They feel they may as well drift along through adolescence and wait for the light to turn green.
My favorites are the little green and brown pea, lentil, and adzuki sprouts.
After aeration, the green slurry then sprayed over suspended trays of vegetation.
He painted them varying colors, so that he could make them out, but they grew daily clearer: green, hoselike afferent cells, purple globular neurogliaform cells, red squidlike pyramidal cells.
I was especially happy whenever I was sent afield to take the place of some peasant shepherd who was ill or drunk or otherwise incapacitated, for I enjoyed being by myself in the green pastures, and the herding of sheep is no backbreaking job.
Out front on the green cement lawn a tiptoed Cupid, wings aflutter, squirted from pouty lips an eternal stream of blue-colored water into a marble pool deep in good-luck coins and casino chips.
Each apparently was trying to find out whether the others knew what was afoot, from the way they were shaking their heads at each other and shooting glances toward the Blues, the Browns and the Greens.