2. Noun. inedible ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Nonedible
1. [n -S]
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Nonedible
Literary usage of Nonedible
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. International Library of Technology: A Series of Textbooks for Persons by International Textbook Company (1909)
"nonedible grease and nonedible tallow, derived from cattle, sheep, swine, or goats, are not considered meat food products. However, when nonedible grease ..."
2. Organic Lies: Misconceptions of the United States Organic Act in America and by Mary Choate (2007)
"(3) Conversion Period for nonedible Livestock Products. The proposed rule required that livestock must be under continuous organic management for a period ..."
3. Report of the Chief of the Bureau of Animal Industry for by United States Bureau of Animal Industry (1908)
"nonedible grease and nonedible tallow, derived from cattie, sheep, swine, or goats, are not considered meat-food products. However, when nonedible grease ..."
4. Synopsis of the Decisions of the Treasury Department on the Construction of by United States Dept. of the Treasury, Dept. of the Treasury, United States (1895)
"They were assessed with duty under paragraph 235, act August 28, 1894, and are claimed to be exempt from duty as nonedible drugs such as spices, ..."
5. Treasury Decisions Under Tariff and Internal Revenue Laws, Etc by United States Dept. of the Treasury (1900)
"It was assessed for duty as a medicinal preparation at 25 per cent, and it is claimed to be entitled to free admission as a crude nonedible drug. ..."
6. Treasury Decisions Under Tariff and Navigation Laws, Etc by United States Dept. of the Treasury, Dept. of the Treasury, United States (1904)
"The importers insist that it should be construed as if there were a paragraph for unmedicated wafers and also a paragraph for nonedible wafers. ..."
7. Commercial Relations of the United States with Foreign Countries by United States Dept. of State, Dept. of State, United States, Bureau of Foreign Commerce (1891)
"... abont 121500 tons of oil (of which abont 34400 tons were edible and 87100 tons nonedible), to which mnst be added 24812 tons of oil imported, ..."