DictionaryThesaurusScrabbleExamplesQuiz

more meaning

EN[mɔː] [mɔɹ] [mo(ː)ɹ] [moə] [-ɔː(ɹ)]
US UK
WMore
  • More or Mores may refer to:
FR more

    Definition of more in English Dictionary

  • NounPLmoresSUF-more
    1. An extra amount or extent.
      1. OBS a carrot; a parsnip.
        1. (dialectal) a root; stock.
          1. A plant.
          2. VerbSGmoresPRmoringPT, PPmored
            1. VT To root up.
            2. Adverb
              1. To a greater degree or extent.
                1. He walks more in the morning these days. ‎
              2. (now poetic) In negative constructions: any further, any longer; any more.
                1. Used alone to form the comparative form of adjectives and adverbs.
                  1. You're more beautiful than I ever imagined. ‎
                2. (now dialectal or humorous) Used in addition to an inflected comparative form. (Standard until the 18thc.).
                  1. I was more better at English than you. ‎
              3. Determiner
                1. Comparative form of many: in greater number. (Used for a discrete quantity.).
                  1. More people are arriving. ‎
                  2. There are more ways to do this than I can count. ‎
                2. Comparative form of much: in greater quantity, amount, or proportion. (Used for a continuous quantity.).
                  1. I want more soup;  I need more time ‎
                  2. There's more caffeine in my coffee than in the coffee you get in most places. ‎
              4. More Examples
                1. Used in the Middle of Sentence
                  • On past experience she disfavours him for the more sensitive work.
                  • Janensch [5 ] identified them simply as being presacrals; he referred specifically to the vertebrae in block III as trunk vertebrae but did not identify their position more specifically.
                  • We'll need to bake more of those new chicken and mushroom pies. The customers can't get enough of them.
                2. Used in the Beginning of Sentence
                  • More recently, other biological drugs, such as ustekinumab, ixekizumab, tofacitinib, secukinumab and briakinumab, have targeted immunological mediators of the disease.
                  • More precisely, he is overequipped: among the items he takes from London are a collapsible canoe, a Union Jack, six linen suits, an astrolabe and a portable humidor.
                  • More precisely, an infimal convolution model is applied to split the corrupted 3D image into the clean image and two types of corruptions, namely a striped part and a laminar one.
                3. Used in the Ending of Sentence
                  • Both the linguist and the soulster recognized that language was an indispensable vehicle for the transmission of social mores.
                  • emele doth Bacchus bear / Impregned of Jove. — Dr. H. More.
                  • The French soldiers [ …] from their youth have been practiced and ured in feats of arms. — Sir T. More.
              • Part-of-Speech Hierarchy
                1. Adverbs
                  • Degree adverbs
                    • Uncomparable adverbs
                    • Determiners
                      • Nouns
                        • Countable nouns
                          • Singularia tantum
                            • Uncountable nouns
                          • Verbs
                            • Transitive verbs
                          Related Links:
                          1. fr more
                          2. en moreover
                          3. en mores
                          4. fr mores
                          5. en morel
                          Source: Wiktionary
                           0 0

                          Meaning of more for the defined word.

                          Grammatically, this word "more" is an adverb, more specifically, a degree adverb and an uncomparable adverb. It's also a determiner. It's also a noun, more specifically, a countable noun and a singularia tantum. It's also a verb, more specifically, a transitive verb.
                          Difficultness: Level 1
                          12345678910
                          Easy     ➨     Difficult
                          Definiteness: Level 9
                          12345678910
                          Definite    ➨     Versatile
                          0.19