From King Dictionary of Contemporary Englishnewbornnew‧born /ˈnjuːbɔːn $ ˈnuːbɔːrn/ adjective newborn child/baby/son etcnewborn noun [countable]
Examples from the Corpus
newbornIt must not be assumed that the absence of a 24-hour rhythm in newborn babies means that they have no rhythms at all.It wouldn't have mattered if Sandoz had been as pure as a newborn baby here, John thought.The average weight of a newborn baby is about seven pounds.Relatives and friends all wanted to see the newborn baby.Usually when the woman had her children she would take the newborn back to her parents home, sometimes for months.My ears, everyone must have noticed, were almost two times as big as my little newborn face.What are the factors that result in either early or delayed feelings of love for a newborn infant?Newborn infants spend a lot of time sleeping.Further studies are needed to validate the suggested criteria for newborn infants.Newborn kittens cannot open their eyes.a mother sheep with her newborn lambArjun was shoved on to the camel with the sick and newborn lambs.But all that toing-and-froing would endanger newborn piglets, and Baxter knew no farmer would accept increased losses.