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Nowadays spell check is an important part of our writing. How-do-you-spell.net is the place where you can find the correct spelling of fruitful and find out the common misspellings with percentage rankings. Here you can even get a list of synonyms for fruitful. Checking antonyms for fruitful may also be very helpful for you.

Spell check of fruitful

Correct spelling: fruitful

Synonyms:
executive, triumphant, efficient, procreative, resultant, combine, champion, high-powered, breeding, remunerative, lush, baccate, plentiful, parturient, potent, cash crop, infertile, teeming, efficacious, useful, fecund, moneymaking, arable, bacciferous, consummate, corn, luxuriant, productive, bountiful, successful, barren, fat, proliferous, conducive, effective, fructuous, ascendant, infertility, breadwinning, berried, fertility, helpful, consequential, accomplished, reproductive, cultivate, verdant, rewarding, cornucopian, constructive, creative, pregnant, crop circle, valuable, gainful, worthwhile, generative, lucrative, operative, cultivated, crop, crop rotation, fertile, rich, profitable, effectual, prolific, functional, sterile, childless, practical.

Antonyms:
idle, scanty, infertile, incapable, unproductive, inexperienced, dead, ineffectual, skimpy, bootless, counterproductive, fruitless, spare, useless, hollow, unseasoned, unprofitable, sparse, inefficient, unsuccessful, futile, ineffective, sterile, empty, inoperative, pointless, worthless, stillborn, unavailing, acarpous, inexpert, meager, unfertile, barren, unskilled, unqualified, scant, vain, incompetent, unfruitful, unskillful, abortive, skimp, childless.

Examples of usage:

1) He was of the opinion that the system of most of the churches was wrong in principle, and not fruitful in good results. - "Memoirs of Orange Jacobs", Orange Jacobs.

2) The most fruitful reading is that in which we are submitting to a teacher and asking no questions as to the secret of his influence. - "English Literature and Society in the Eighteenth Century", Leslie Stephen.

3) But it does not answer why a particular form should be fruitful of echoes or, in Bagehot's words, be 'more congenial to the minds around. - "English Literature and Society in the Eighteenth Century", Leslie Stephen.

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