Also found in: Dictionary.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • adj

Synonyms for store-bought



Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
It's common for a spoonful or two to be taken out of store-bought paste jars, then left in the back of the fridge for months to come.
If you use store-bought yogurt to start your first batch, make sure it has live and active cultures.
Second, if you keep small animals that require chewing fodder--such as meat rabbits or pet gerbils--the pruning leftovers are a great substitute for, once again, the high-cost, store-bought version of a similar product.
Store-bought butters are filled with additives, sugars, salts and stabilisers.
If you'd rather not use store-bought frames, here's another idea.
For store-bought orange juice, fruit is squeezed at a distant manufacturing facility -- nowhere near home or the eventual consumer -- and then pasteurized to kill germs.
Of the total 215,000 tonnes, around 81,000 tonnes represents waste from store-bought ready-meals and 88,000 tonnes from take-aways.
No longer does one have to compromise when selecting store-bought cookies, either in terms of flavor or healthful ingredients.
The founders would rather have you add ties and prayers to a store-bought blanket than have you make a prayer quilt so beautiful, perfect and intricate it could win first prize in a quilt show.
A huge 85 per cent of new mums would prefer to give their baby home-cooked food rather than store-bought meals.
pesto, homemade or store-bought Cooking spray Preheat the oven to 425[degrees].
Her revisionist view starts not with the store-bought urinal or typewriter cover, but with their handmade mini-me's, cunningly packaged in Duchamp's Boite-en-valise, 1935-41; with the small, unequivocally genital "erotic objects" he produced in the '50s; and with the full-scale artisan-produced copies of the readymades the artist authorized for museum display during the '60s (a clever inclusion here is the technical drawing for one of these redo's, approvingly inscribed OK MARCEL DUCHAMP).
The result is what has become known as the "Arctic dilemma"--unease about the safety of traditional foods, along with widespread acknowledgement that those wild foods, packed with healthful Omega-3 fatty acids, antioxidants and other qualities, are far better than the store-bought alternatives.
Shimshack, Ward, and Beatty examine responses to a national FDA advisory that urged at-risk individuals to limit store-bought fish consumption because of the dangers of methyl-mercury.
A good rule of thumb is to only use those store-bought products that contain as few ingredients as possible.