Free and Reduced-Price Meals : Category of students whose applicatons meet the U.S. Department of Agriculture's family size and income guidelines to qualify them for school lunch and/or breakfast at no or low cost.
(1) A large parcel of land devoted to raising crops. (2) Land used for producing dairy products (dairy farm) or raising certain fish or animals, such as a lobster farm, oyster farm, etc. (3) A geographical area in which a real estate salesperson concentrates his or her business efforts (farms).
cultivate by growing, often involving improvements by means of agricultural techniques; "The Bordeaux region produces great red wines"; "They produce good ham in Parma"; "We grow wheat here"; "We raise hogs here"
As defined for purposes of the Census of Agriculture since 1978, a farm is any place that has, or has the potential to produce, $1,000 or more in annual gross sales of farm products. According to the 1992 Census of Agriculture, there are about 1.925 million farms in the United States. This number includes all farm sizes and ownership structures, including corporate farms, partnerships, and family farms.
Ferm, firma (Latin), feorme (Saxon) = food rent] A fixed sum, usually paid annually, for the right to collect all revenues from land; in effect, rent. Lords may farm land to vassals, receiving a fixed annual rent in place of the normal feudal obligation. Many sheriffs farm out their shires, contracting in advance to pay a fixed annual sum to the crown, thus obtaining the right to collect any additional royal revenues for their own profit. (MEDIEV-L. Medieval Terms) A fixed annual payment, a lease. (Waugh, Scott. England in the Reign of Edward III, 238) A fixed annual payment. The "borough farm" or "fee-farm" (firma burgi) was the basic lump sum from a town which had to be paid into the Exchequer each year either by the sheriff of the county or by the town's own officials. (Reynolds, Susan. An Introduction to the History of English Medieval Towns, 198) Related terms: Demesne, Royal / Ferm / Farm, Sheriff's / Fee-Farm
Insurance - Farm Insurance works like home insurance in that it covers both your residence and personal property. However, Farm Insurance also covers farming operations, buildings, equipment, livestock and farm liability. Again, coverage may vary according to your needs and risks.
The act of killing MOBs or gathering resources repeatedly, usually in a small area, for the purpose of collecting the maximum amount of materials, items, and/or cash in the least amount of time possible.
an online retailer and wholesaler of gourmet loose leaf tea and have many varieties of Green tea, Black tea, Oolong tea, White tea, Herbal tea and tea accessories such as teasets, teapots and much more
A farm includes stock, dairy, poultry, fish, fruit, and truck farms, plantations, ranches, ranges, orchards and plant nursery. This includes growing, feeding, protecting, tending, etc., the product of the farm, not just the harvesting.
farm is a script to accelerate program builds that use "make". It works by sharing the workload of the build on several host systems. It requires modifications to the makefile so that the default rules use farm instead of calling gcc, g++, or other tools directly.
Generally a trade or business that produces farm income. Specific sections of the Internal Revenue Code (Code) more precisely define farming for the purposes of those particular sections. Many sections specifically exclude the production of timber from the definition of farming. Also see “Farm income.
A required structure under which hosts and their associated virtual machines are added to the VirtualCenter management server. VirtualCenter management server supports multiple farms. A host can be managed only under one farm.