Cultivate [verb]

Definition of Cultivate:

develop land for growing

Synonyms of Cultivate:

Opposite/Antonyms of Cultivate:

Sentence/Example of Cultivate:

An extension of the conference business, Murray said that Connect will link conferences to the digital reader revenue business that the company recently began to cultivate last year with the launch of its three-tiered paywall.

Curtis said senior leaders need to cultivate an atmosphere of mutual care in the workplace, rather than treating team members as disposable units of productivity.

I was lucky enough for Kevin Lee, who helped cultivate the search industry in so many ways, to come out to my house and do an interview in a socially-distant manner.

Such a policy required Japan to have a very close relationship with the United States, which Abe pursued and cultivated throughout his time in power.

Since Google pulled out of China in 2010 over the government’s censorship of search results, China has cultivated a walled garden of applications primarily for use by its citizens.

With advertising revenue down across the board during the continuing coronavirus crisis, publishers are relying more on revenue cultivated from readers, particularly in their affiliate and commerce businesses.

Still, Collins may still have a chance to retain an independent reputation, something she’s cultivated for years by necessity in blue-ish Maine.

The feature, which sits in the app’s Explore section, currently carries no advertising — a deliberate strategy, experts say, for Instagram to cultivate new types of users and content on its app before it attempts to monetize it.

At the time, the state’s two largest school districts, Los Angeles and San Diego Unified, had been cultivating a partnership for weeks.

In Kenya, where the model has been deployed so far, Komaza provides smallholder farmers with seedlings and technical guidance to plant and cultivate trees in exchange for payment.