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VERB | to yield | yielded | yielded yielding | yields | |

SYNO | fruit | issue | output | ... |

Usage Examples English

- That the algebra of the real numbers can be employed
**to yield**results about the linear continuum of geometry relies on the Cantor–Dedekind axiom. - In the Wurtz reaction, a haloalkane is treated with sodium in dry ether
**to yield**an alkane having double the number of carbon atoms. - However, hydrogenation generally was interrupted before completion,
**to yield**a fat product with specific melting point, hardness, and other properties. - Differential formulations of the conservation laws apply Stokes' theorem
**to yield**an expression that may be interpreted as the integral form of the law applied to an infinitesimally small volume (at a point) within the flow. - Land transformation, the use of land
**to yield**goods and services, is the most substantial way humans alter the Earth's ecosystems, and is the driving force causing biodiversity loss.

- Dynamic systems models illustrate how many different features of a complex system may interact
**to yield**emergent behaviors and abilities. - Numerous important constructions can be described in a purely categorical way if the "category limit" can be developed and dualized
**to yield**the notion of a "colimit". - The residue was dissolved in perchloric acid, and further separation was done by ion exchange
**to yield**a certain isotope of curium. - When machine translation (also known as mechanical translation) failed
**to yield**accurate translations right away, automated processing of human languages was recognized as far more complex than had originally been assumed. - In this construction, periodic boundary conditions are imposed over the length of this roll-up vector
**to yield**a helical lattice of seamlessly bonded carbon atoms on the cylinder surface.

- In mathematics, a bilinear map is a function combining elements of two vector spaces
**to yield**an element of a third vector space, and is linear in each of its arguments. - These localities continue
**to yield**new organisms faster than they can be studied. - A complex, aberrated wavefront profile may be curve-fitted with Zernike polynomials
**to yield**a set of fitting coefficients that individually represent different types of aberrations. - to form a diastereoisomeric salt which is fractionally crystallized
**to yield**dextroamphetamine. - For example, in copper refining, copper anodes, an intermediate product from the furnaces, are electrolysed in an appropriate solution (such as sulfuric acid)
**to yield**high purity (99.99%) cathodes.

- The prominence of prophecy is quite apparent in Zechariah, but it is also true that Zechariah (along with Haggai) allows prophecy
**to yield**to the priesthood; this is particularly apparent in comparing Zechariah to Third Isaiah (chapters 55–66 of the Book of Isaiah), whose author was active sometime after the first return from exile. - To form the fluoride, aqueous ammonium hydrogen fluoride is added to beryllium hydroxide
**to yield**a precipitate of ammonium tetrafluoroberyllate, which is heated to [...] to form beryllium fluoride. - ()
**to yield**a previously created instance that has become inaccessible to the program; however, defining that such an instance even is "the same" is difficult, especially in the abstract (though even a re-used block of memory is only "the same object" in certain senses). - The latter notation generalizes
**to yield**the notation [...] for the "n"th derivative of [...] – this notation is most useful when we wish to talk about the derivative as being a function itself, as in this case the Leibniz notation can become cumbersome.

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