unweeded


unweeded

noun

  1. a valueless plant growing wild, especially one that grows on cultivated ground to the exclusion or injury of the desired crop.
  2. any undesirable or troublesome plant, especially one that grows profusely where it is not wanted: The vacant lot was covered with weeds.
  3. Informal. a cigarette or cigar.
  4. Slang. a marijuana cigarette.
  5. a thin, ungainly person or animal.
  6. a wretched or useless animal, especially a horse unfit for racing or breeding purposes.
  7. the weed,
    1. Informal.tobacco.
    2. Slang.marijuana.

verb (used with object)

  1. to free from weeds or troublesome plants; root out weeds from: to weed a garden.
  2. to root out or remove (a weed or weeds), as from a garden (often followed by out): to weed out crab grass from a lawn.
  3. to remove as being undesirable, inefficient, or superfluous (often followed by out): to weed out inexperienced players.
  4. to rid (something) of undesirable or superfluous elements.

verb (used without object)

  1. to remove weeds or the like.

Idioms

  1. (deep) in/into the weeds, Slang.
    1. (of a restaurant worker) overwhelmed and falling behind in serving customers: Our waitress was so deep in the weeds that we waited 40 minutes for our burgers.
    2. in trouble; overwhelmed by problems: He knows our marriage is in deep weeds.
    3. involved in the details: I’m in the weeds of planning my wedding.

    Also in deep weeds.

noun

  1. any plant that grows wild and profusely, esp one that grows among cultivated plants, depriving them of space, food, etc
  2. slang
    1. the weedtobacco
    2. marijuana
  3. informal a thin or unprepossessing person
  4. an inferior horse, esp one showing signs of weakness of constitution

verb

  1. to remove (useless or troublesome plants) from (a garden, etc)

noun

  1. rare a black crepe band worn to indicate mourningSee also weeds

v.“to clear the ground of weeds,” late Old English weodian, from the source of weed (n.). Related: Weeded; weeding. n.“plant not valued for use or beauty,” Old English weod, uueod “grass, herb, weed,” from Proto-Germanic *weud- (cf. Old Saxon wiod, East Frisian wiud), of unknown origin. Meaning “tobacco” is from c.1600; that of “marijuana” is from 1920s.

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