Greenfield meaning

grēn'fēld'
A piece of usually semirural property that is undeveloped except for agricultural use, especially one considered as a site for expanding urban development.
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A piece of usually semirural property that is undeveloped except for agricultural use, especially one considered as a site for expanding urban development.
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A brand new installation of hardware or software without having to integrate new elements into existing ones. Contrast with "brownfield," which is an upgrade to the current system. Greenfield and brownfield are building industry terms that refer to clean, undeveloped land (green) versus contaminated land or land with existing structures (brown). The terms may refer to network installations as well. See green, greenware and greenwashing.
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In the building industry, referring to a parcel of undeveloped and unpolluted land ripe for exploitation.
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In telecommunications, referring to network deployments in virgin territories where there is no existing telecommunications infrastructure. See also brownfield and overlay.
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A site, to be used for housing or commerce, whose previous use (if any) was agricultural.
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One of four communities in Nova Scotia, Canada.
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A city in Illinois.
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A city in Indiana.
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A city in Iowa.
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A city in Massachusetts.
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A city in Minnesota.
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A city in Missouri.
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A town in New Hampshire.
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A town in New York.
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A village in Ohio.
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A city in Tennessee.
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A city and one of three towns in Wisconsin.
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