green

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green

1. any of a group of colours, such as that of fresh grass, that lie between yellow and blue in the visible spectrum in the wavelength range 575--500 nanometres. Green is the complementary colour of magenta and with red and blue forms a set of primary colours
2. a person, esp a politician, who supports environmentalist issues (see sense 13)
3. concerned with or relating to conservation of the world's natural resources and improvement of the environment
4. denoting a unit of account that is adjusted in accordance with fluctuations between the currencies of the EU nations and is used to make payments to agricultural producers within the EU
5. (of pottery) not fired
6. Metallurgy (of a product, such as a sand mould or cermet) compacted but not yet fired; ready for firing
7. (of timber) freshly felled; not dried or seasoned
8. (of concrete) not having matured to design strength

green

1. 
a. the edible leaves and stems of certain plants, eaten as a vegetable
b. freshly cut branches of ornamental trees, shrubs, etc., used as a decoration
2. Slang marijuana of low quality

Green

1. Henry, real name Henry Vincent Yorke. 1905--73, British novelist: author of Living (1929), Loving (1945), and Back (1946)
2. John Richard. 1837--83, British historian; author of A Short History of the English People (1874)
3. T(homas) H(ill). 1836--82, British idealist philosopher. His chief work, Prolegomena to Ethics, was unfinished at his death

Green

An abstract concept that includes the terms sustainability, ecology, and performance. The level of greenness is determined by the extent of interaction of these three categories. It is now commonly used to describe something or someone that is environmentally conscious or friendly or sustainable, or has positive environmental attributes, effects, or objectives.

What does it mean when you dream about the color green?

Green is widely considered to be the color of healing and prosperity. Money is green in the United States, and plants and herbs are the life-giving color of green. This symbol can also indicate that a project or idea has been given the “green light” to proceed.

green

[grēn]
(metallurgy)
Pertaining to an unsintered powder.
(optics)
The hue evoked in an average observer by monochromatic radiation having a wavelength in the approximate range from 492 to 577 nanometers; however, the same sensation can be produced in a variety of other ways.

green

2. See green lumber.
3. See green mortar.
4. See undercuring.
5. An open space or public park in the center of a town or village.
6. A bowling green or putting green.

green

symbol of envy; “the green-eyed monster.” [Color Symbolism: Jobes, 357; Br. Lit.: Othello]
See: Envy

green

symbol of fruitfulness. [Color Symbolism: Jobes, 356]

Green

A language proposed by Cii Honeywell-Bull to meet the DoD Ironman requirements which led to Ada. This language won in 1979.

["On the GREEN Language Submitted to the DoD", E.W. Dijkstra, SIGPLAN Notices 13(10):16-21 (Oct 1978)].

green

Energy efficient. Environmentally friendly. The term is applied to systems and products that save energy directly or indirectly. For example, capturing rainwater saves the energy required to pump the water from a well and also lessens flooding and other runoff problems.

Products that are built with recycled materials or are more compact, more energy efficient and less wasteful of materials in general than their previous models are often labeled green. The green concept includes using less packaging materials, recycling toner cartridges and providing a return location for used batteries. Switching from paper manuals to electronic manuals is also green. See .green, green PC, green datacenter and green building.


The Green PC Bag
In 2010, Sony packaged certain laptop models in its own carrying case with a light cardboard wrap-around, thus eliminating the heavier box that is typically thrown in the trash after being opened.