produced, formed, or made by humans.
produced artificially; not resulting from natural processes.
(of a fiber) manufactured synthetically from a cellulosic or noncellulosic base; produced chemically.
(of a fabric or garment) constructed of synthetically made fibers.
made or produced by man; artificial
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009
Traces the history and use of mathematical models for the prediction of natural and manmade disasters.
But those stories usually involve manmade beer or wine.
Manmade hazards include over-fishing and coastal development.
But since the industrial age, manmade sources have dominated.
The notion that increased volcanic activity can be attributed to global warming is as absurd as manmade climate change.
Most evolutionary theorists recognize that changes in the environment can be natural or manmade.
The patient did not live long, but not because the manmade heart malfunctioned.
More than three-quarters of agriculture's nitrous oxide emissions result from manmade fertilizers.
When that happens, manmade pollutants are trapped, resulting in smog.
The bulletin has grown into an organization focused more generally on manmade threats to human civilization.
Aviation experts are well versed in atmospheric and manmade aerial phenomenon.
It was a manmade disaster--the collapse of the farm equipment manufacturing industry.
The only real damage from the hurricane was to manmade structures.
The kids did the limbo, the adults played volleyball, someone brought a snow-cone machine and everyone fished in the manmade lake.
It is a manmade watercourse, such as figure largely in the crane catchment.
However, the slope and manmade obstacles disrupted the charge.