Synonyms
Etymology

1. pumpkin

noun. ['ˈpʌmpkɪn, ˈpʌmkɪn'] a coarse vine widely cultivated for its large pulpy round orange fruit with firm orange skin and numerous seeds; subspecies of Cucurbita pepo include the summer squashes and a few autumn squashes.

Synonyms

  • pumpkin vine
  • autumn pumpkin
  • squash vine
  • squash
  • genus Cucurbita
  • pumpkin seed
  • Cucurbita pepo

Etymology

  • pompon (Middle French (ca. 1400-1600))
  • pepo (Latin)

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Rhymes with Pumpkin Seed

  • guaranteed
  • disagreed
  • supersede
  • stampede
  • intercede
  • aristide
  • aristede
  • alwaleed
  • succeed
  • preceed
  • precede
  • overfeed
  • misread
  • mislead
  • misdeed
  • laclede
  • degreed
  • decreed
  • concede
  • walid
  • waleed
  • wahid
  • vahid
  • streed
  • sinead
  • shaheed
  • secede
  • screed
  • reseed
  • reread

Sentences with pumpkin-seed


1. Noun Phrase
Remove the pot from the heat and pour the pumpkin seeds into a colander to drain.

2. Noun Phrase
Another option is to go for pumpkin seed oil.

3. Noun Phrase
This means that you should grind pumpkin seeds immediately before administering them to your dog.

4. Noun Phrase
For the pet owner who wishes to fight the problem naturally, pumpkin seeds can act as a dewormer.

2. pumpkin

noun. ['ˈpʌmpkɪn, ˈpʌmkɪn'] usually large pulpy deep-yellow round fruit of the squash family maturing in late summer or early autumn.

Synonyms

  • autumn pumpkin
  • veg
  • Cucurbita pepo
  • veggie
  • vegetable

Etymology

  • pompon (Middle French (ca. 1400-1600))
  • pepo (Latin)

3. seed

noun. ['ˈsiːd'] a small hard fruit.

Synonyms

  • ivory nut
  • Mexican jumping bean
  • ash-key
  • vegetable ivory
  • neem seed
  • babassu nut
  • oil-rich seed
  • nicker nut
  • edible seed
  • Job's tears
  • oilseed
  • jumping seed
  • nicker seed
  • caryopsis
  • grain
  • meat
  • cohune nut
  • bean
  • conker
  • coffee berry
  • jumping bean
  • coffee bean
  • pip
  • coquilla nut
  • fruit
  • kernel
  • safflower seed
  • bonduc nut
  • coffee
  • buckeye
  • apple nut
  • horse chestnut

Antonyms

  • summerize
  • ascend
  • rise
  • moving

Etymology

  • seed (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sed (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

4. seed

noun. ['ˈsiːd'] a mature fertilized plant ovule consisting of an embryo and its food source and having a protective coat or testa.

Synonyms

  • seed vessel
  • testa
  • seed coat
  • ovule
  • episperm
  • pericarp

Antonyms

  • depressurize
  • desynchronize
  • blur
  • desynchronise

Etymology

  • seed (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sed (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

5. seed

verb. ['ˈsiːd'] go to seed; shed seeds.

Synonyms

  • spill
  • shed
  • disgorge

Antonyms

  • subordinate
  • upper-class
  • middle-class
  • low status

Etymology

  • seed (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sed (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

6. seed

verb. ['ˈsiːd'] help (an enterprise) in its early stages of development by providing seed money.

Antonyms

  • anterior

Etymology

  • seed (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sed (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

7. seed

noun. ['ˈsiːd'] anything that provides inspiration for later work.

Synonyms

  • source
  • germ
  • inspiration
  • muse

Antonyms

  • leave
  • go
  • stay in place
  • stay

Etymology

  • seed (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sed (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

8. seed

verb. ['ˈsiːd'] remove the seeds from.

Synonyms

  • withdraw
  • take
  • take away

Antonyms

  • unready
  • disarranged
  • soft
  • up

Etymology

  • seed (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sed (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

9. seed

verb. ['ˈsiːd'] distribute (players or teams) so that outstanding teams or players will not meet in the early rounds.

Synonyms

  • rank
  • grade
  • order
  • range
  • rate

Antonyms

  • divest
  • undeceive
  • unaffectedness
  • stand

Etymology

  • seed (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sed (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

10. seed

verb. ['ˈsiːd'] sprinkle with silver iodide particles to disperse and cause rain.

Synonyms

  • process

Antonyms

  • right
  • upgrade

Etymology

  • seed (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • sed (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
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