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It Has 4 letters ( m o r e )         2 vowels ( o e )         2 consonants ( m r )         Word on the contrary erom

Which the in categoryENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
Information about the subject

English - Pronunciation

* (UK) enPR: mô, IPA(key): /mɔː(ɹ)/ * (US) enPR: môr, IPA(key): /mɔɹ/, /moʊɹ/ * Rhymes: -ɔː(r) * Homophones: moor, Moor, Moore, maw _(some dialects only)_

Which the in categoryENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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English - Etymology 1

From Middle English _more_, from Old English _māra_ (“more”), from Proto-Germanic _*maizô_ (“more”), from Proto-Indo-European _*mē-_ (“many”). Cognate with Scots _mair_ (“more”), Saterland Frisian _moor_ (“more”), West Frisian _mear_ (“more”), Dutch _meer_ (“more”), Low German _mehr_ (“more”), German _mehr_ (“more”), Danish _mere_ (“more”), Swedish _mera_ (“more”), Icelandic _meiri_, _meira_ (“more”). DETERMINER MORE * Comparative form of _MANY_: in greater number. (Used for a discrete quantity.) _MORE people are arriving._ _There are MORE ways to do this than I can count._ * ​ Comparative form of _MUCH_: in greater quantity, amount, or proportion. (Used for a continuous quantity.) _I want MORE soup;  I need MORE time_ _There's MORE caffeine in my coffee than in the coffee you get in most places._ TRANSLATIONS ADVERB MORE (_not comparable_) * To a greater degree or extent. [from 10thc.] _He walks MORE in the morning these days._ * (now poetic) In negative constructions: any further, any longer; any more. [from 10thc.] * 1485, Sir Thomas Malory, _Le Morte d'Arthur_, Bk.XV, Ch.II: Than was there pees betwyxte thys erle and thys Aguaurs, and grete surete that the erle sholde never warre agaynste hym MORE. * ​ Used alone to form the comparative form of adjectives and adverbs. [from 13thc.] _You're MORE beautiful than I ever imagined._ * (now dialectal or humorous) Used in addition to an inflected comparative form. (Standard until the 18thc.) [from 13thc.] _I was MORE better at English than you._ DERIVED TERMS * more or less * more so * less is more TRANSLATIONS SEE ALSO * most

From Middle English more, from Old English māra (more), from Proto-Germanic *maizô (more), from Proto-Indo-European *mē- (many). Cognate with Scots mair (more), Saterland Frisian moor (more), West Frisian mear (more), Dutch meer (more), Low German mehr (more), German mehr (more), Danish mere (more), Swedish mera (more), Icelandic meiri, meira (more).

Determiner

more

  1. Comparative form of many: in greater number. (Used for a discrete quantity.)
    More people are arriving.
    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.)
    I want more soup;  I need more time
    There's more caffeine in my coffee than in the coffee you get in most places.
Translations

Adverb

more (not comparable)

  1. To a greater degree or extent. [from 10thc.]
    He walks more in the morning these days.
  2. (now poetic) In negative constructions: any further, any longer; any more. [from 10thc.]
  3. Used alone to form the comparative form of adjectives and adverbs. [from 13thc.]
    You're more beautiful than I ever imagined.
  4. (now dialectal or humorous) Used in addition to an inflected comparative form. (Standard until the 18thc.) [from 13thc.]
    I was more better at English than you.
Derived terms
Translations

See also

Which the in categoryENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
Information about the subject

English - Etymology 2

From Middle English _more_, _moore_ (“carrot, parsnip”) from Old English _more_, _moru_ (“carrot, parsnip”) from Proto-Germanic _*murhǭ_ (“carrot”), from Proto-Indo-European _*mork-_ (“edible herb, tuber”). Akin to Old Saxon _moraha_ (“carrot”), Old High German _morha_, _moraha_ (“root of a plant or tree”) (German _Möhre_ (“carrot”), _Morchel_ (“mushroom, morel”)). More at morel. NOUN MORE (_plural_ MORES) * (obsolete) a carrot; a parsnip. * (dialectal) a root; stock. * A plant.

From Middle English more, moore (carrot, parsnip) from Old English more, moru (carrot, parsnip) from Proto-Germanic *murhǭ (carrot), from Proto-Indo-European *mork- (edible herb, tuber). Akin to Old Saxon moraha (carrot), Old High German morha, moraha (root of a plant or tree) (German Möhre (carrot), Morchel (mushroom, morel)). More at morel.

Noun

more (plural mores)

  1. (obsolete) a carrot; a parsnip.
  2. (dialectal) a root; stock.
  3. A plant.

Which the in categoryENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 3
Information about the subject

English - Etymology 3

From Middle English _moren_, from the noun. See above. VERB MORE (_third-person singular simple present_ MORES, _present participle_ MORING, _simple past and past participle_ MORED) * (transitive) To root up. STATISTICS

From Middle English moren, from the noun. See above.

Verb

more (third-person singular simple present mores, present participle moring, simple past and past participle mored)

  1. (transitive) To root up.

Statistics

Which the in categoryENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
Information about the subject

English - Anagrams

* omer * Rome

Which the in categoryBASQUE - NOUN
Information about the subject

Basque - Noun

MORE * purple

more

  1. purple

Which the in categoryBASQUE - SEE ALSO
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Basque - See Also

* (_basic colors_) KOLORE; beltz, urdin, marroi, gris, berde, laranja, arrosa, MORE, gorri, zuri, hori (Category: eu:Colors)

Which the in categoryDANISH - ETYMOLOGY
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Danish - Etymology

Derived from _moro_ (“fun”), which may be a compound of _mod_, from Old Norse _móðr_ (“mind”) and _ro_, from Old Norse _ró_ (“rest”).

Derived from moro (fun), which may be a compound of mod, from Old Norse móðr (mind) and ro, from Old Norse (rest).

Which the in categoryDANISH - VERB
Information about the subject

Danish - Verb

MORE (_imperative_ MOR, _infinitive_ AT MORE, _present tense_ MORER, _past tense_ MOREDE, _past participle_ HAR MORET) * To amuse, entertain DERIVED TERMS * morskab c * morsom * morsomhed c

more (imperative mor, infinitive at more, present tense morer, past tense morede, past participle har moret)

  1. To amuse, entertain

Derived terms

Which the in categoryDUTCH - ETYMOLOGY
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Dutch - Etymology

From Latin mora.

From Latin mora.

Which the in categoryDUTCH - NOUN
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Dutch - Noun

MORE

more

Which the in categoryDUTCH - ANAGRAMS
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Dutch - Anagrams

* moer, roem, Rome

Which the in categoryFRENCH - PRONUNCIATION
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French - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /mɔʁ/ * Homophones: maure, maures, mores

Which the in categoryFRENCH - NOUN
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French - Noun

MORE

more

Which the in categoryFRENCH - ADJECTIVE
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French - Adjective

MORE (_masculine and feminine_, _plural_ MORES) * (dated) Alternative spelling of _maure_ RELATED TERMS * More m

more (masculine and feminine, plural mores)

  1. (dated) Alternative spelling of maure

Related terms

Which the in categoryFRENCH - ANAGRAMS
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French - Anagrams

* orme * Rome

Which the in categoryFRENCH - EXTERNAL LINKS
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French - External Links

* “more” in _le Trésor de la langue française informatisé_ (_The Digitized Treasury of the French Language_).

Which the in categoryITALIAN - NOUN
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Italian - Noun

MORE

more

Which the in categoryITALIAN - VERB
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Italian - Verb

MORE * (slang) Third-person singular indicative present of _morire_ SYNONYMS * muore

more

  1. (slang) Third-person singular indicative present of morire

Synonyms

Which the in categoryITALIAN - ANAGRAMS
Information about the subject

Italian - Anagrams

* mero * orme * remo, Remo, remò * Rome

Which the in categoryLATIN - NOUN
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Latin - Noun

MŌRE * ablative singular of _mōs_

mōre

  1. ablative singular of mōs

Which the in categoryLATVIAN - NOUN
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Latvian - Noun

MORE

more

Which the in categoryMAORI - NOUN
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Maori - Noun

MORE * taproot SYNONYMS * tāmore

more

  1. taproot

Synonyms

  • tāmore

Which the in categoryNORWEGIAN BOKMÅL - VERB
Information about the subject

Norwegian Bokmål - Verb

MORE (_present tense_ MORER; _past tense_ and _past participle_ MORA or MORET) * amuse, entertain

more (present tense morer; past tense and past participle mora or moret)

  1. amuse, entertain

Which the in categoryOLD ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
Information about the subject

Old English - Etymology

From Proto-Germanic _*murhō(n)_, _*murhijō(n)_ (“carrot”), from Proto-Indo-European _*mork-_ (“edible herb, tuber”). Akin to Old Saxon _moraha_ (“carrot”), Old High German _morha_, _moraha_ "root of a plant or tree" (German _Möhre_ "carrot", _Morchel_ "mushroom, morel"). More at more, morel.

From Proto-Germanic *murhō(n), *murhijō(n) (carrot), from Proto-Indo-European *mork- (edible herb, tuber). Akin to Old Saxon moraha (carrot), Old High German morha, moraha "root of a plant or tree" (German Möhre "carrot", Morchel "mushroom, morel"). More at more, morel.

Which the in categoryOLD ENGLISH - NOUN
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Old English - Noun

MORE

more

Which the in categoryPORTUGUESE - VERB
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Portuguese - Verb

MORE * First-person singular (_eu_) present subjunctive of morar * Third-person singular (_ele_, _ela_, also used with _tu_ and _você_?) present subjunctive of morar * Third-person singular (_você_) affirmative imperative of morar * Third-person singular (_você_) negative imperative of morar

more

  1. First-person singular (eu) present subjunctive of morar
  2. Third-person singular (ele, ela, also used with tu and você?) present subjunctive of morar
  3. Third-person singular (você) affirmative imperative of morar
  4. Third-person singular (você) negative imperative of morar

Which the in categorySERBO-CROATIAN - ETYMOLOGY
Information about the subject

Serbo-Croatian - Etymology

From Proto-Slavic _*morje_, from Proto-Indo-European _*móri_.

From Proto-Slavic *morje, from Proto-Indo-European *móri.

Which the in categorySERBO-CROATIAN - PRONUNCIATION
Information about the subject

Serbo-Croatian - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /môːre/ * Hyphenation: mo‧re

  • IPA(key): /môːre/
  • Hyphenation: mo‧re

Which the in categorySERBO-CROATIAN - NOUN
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Serbo-Croatian - Noun

MȎRE

mȏre

Which the in categorySERBO-CROATIAN - SEE ALSO
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Serbo-Croatian - See Also

* Category:sh:Seas

  • Category:sh:Seas

Which the in categorySLOVAK - ETYMOLOGY
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Slovak - Etymology

From Proto-Slavic _*morje_, from Proto-Indo-European _*móri_.

From Proto-Slavic *morje, from Proto-Indo-European *móri.

Which the in categorySLOVAK - NOUN
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Slovak - Noun

MORE

more

Which the in categorySPANISH - VERB
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Spanish - Verb

MORE * Formal second-person singular (_usted_) imperative form of _morar_. * First-person singular (_yo_) present subjunctive form of _morar_. * Formal second-person singular (_usted_) present subjunctive form of _morar_. * Third-person singular (_él_, _ella_, also used with _usted_?) present subjunctive form of _morar_.

more

  1. Formal second-person singular (usted) imperative form of morar.
  2. First-person singular (yo) present subjunctive form of morar.
  3. Formal second-person singular (usted) present subjunctive form of morar.
  4. Third-person singular (él, ella, also used with usted?) present subjunctive form of morar.

Which the in categoryWELSH - NOUN
Information about the subject

Welsh - Noun

MORE * Nasal mutation of _bore_ (“morning”).

more

  1. Nasal mutation of bore (morning).


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