1) Of timber, unwrought but in ready to use planks.
In the inventory of John Wiseman of Selby, a shipwright who died in 1680, were: 102˝ tunns of timber, at 16s, Ł82, in made plancke, Ł18.
2) Mature or fully-grown: used of animals.
The term has been noted only in the western dales, and almost always in connection with ‘beasts’: 1619 made beastes, twinter beastes, Malham
1644 2 of the said heffers were made beasts
and the other was younger, Allerton: 1674 pasteridge for 13 made beasts, Hanlith. From the eighteenth century it occurred as ‘full made’: 1730 2 beastgates or feeding and depasturing for two severall full made beasts in Cracoe Green
1786 1 beastgate for one full made beast … and 21 sheepgates for 21 full made sheep, Buckden.