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more meaning

EN[mɔː]
US UK
WMore
  • More or Mores may refer to:
  • 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
                  • WYSIWYGs are helpful tools in that they enable you to create pages much more quickly
                  • It's possible we'll someday have more content than available space for it, but we'll cross that bridge when we come to it.
                  • It's my day off today - let's spend some time together.   Parents should spend more time with their children. ‎
                2. Used in the Beginning of Sentence
                  • More recently, a multilocus sequence analysis targeting 8 housekeeping genes and a multispacer sequence analysis were reported [ 13 , 14 ].
                  • More civilians than soldiers have been blown up by anti-personnel mines.
                  • More than a mere source of Promethean sustenance to thwart the cold and cook one's meat, wood was quite simply mankind's first industrial and manufacturing fuel.
                3. Used in the Ending of Sentence
                  • Girl, you can talk to the hand 'cause I ain't listenin' no more.
                  • The French soldiers [ …] from their youth have been practiced and ured in feats of arms. — Sir T. More.
                  • I plowed through two helpings, but then I didn't have room for any more.

              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.
              • Part-of-Speech Hierarchy
                1. Adverbs
                  • Degree adverbs
                    • Uncomparable adverbs
                    • Determiners
                      • Nouns
                        • Countable nouns
                          • Singularia tantum
                            • Uncountable nouns
                          • Verbs
                            • Transitive verbs
                          Difficultness: Level 1
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                          Easy     ➨     Difficult
                          Definiteness: Level 9
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                          Definite    ➨     Versatile
                          Related Links:
                          1. fr more
                          2. en moreover
                          3. en mores
                          4. fr mores
                          5. en morel
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