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Tem 4 letras ( m u c h )         1 vogais ( u )         3 consoantes ( m c h )         Palavra ao contrário hcum

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY
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English - Etymology

From Middle English _muche_ (“much, great”), apocopated variant of _muchel_ (“much, great”), from Old English _myċel_, _miċel_, _micel_ (“large, great, much”), from Proto-Germanic _*mikilaz_ (“great, many, much”), from Proto-Indo-European _*meǵa-_ (“big, stour, great”), _*meǵh₂-_. See also mickle, muckle.

From Middle English muche (much, great), apocopated variant of muchel (much, great), from Old English myċel, miċel, micel (large, great, much), from Proto-Germanic *mikilaz (great, many, much), from Proto-Indo-European *meǵa- (big, stour, great), *meǵh₂-. See also mickle, muckle.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /mʌtʃ/ * Rhymes: -ʌtʃ

  • IPA(key): /mʌtʃ/
  • Rhymes: -ʌtʃ

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - DETERMINER
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English - Determiner

MUCH (_comparative_ MORE, _superlative_ MOST) * (obsolete) Large, great. [12th-16thc.] * 1485, Thomas Malory, _Le Morte Darthur_, Book XX, chapter iiij: Thenne launcelot vnbarred the dore / and with his lyfte hand he held it open a lytel / so that but one man myghte come in attones / and soo there came strydyng a good knyghte a MOCHE man and large / and his name was Colgreuaunce / of Gore / and he with a swerd strake at syr launcelot myȝtely and he put asyde the stroke * A large amount of. [from 13thc.] * 1816, Jane Austen, _Persuasion_: As it was, he did nothing with MUCH zeal, but sport; and his time was otherwise trifled away, without benefit from books or anything else. * 2011, "Wisconsin and wider", _The Economist_, 24 February: Unless matters take a nastier turn, neither side has MUCH incentive to compromise. * (now archaic or nonstandard) A great number of; many (people). [from 13thc.] * 1485, Thomas Malory, _Le Morte Darthur_, Book XX, chapter x: ye shall not nede to seke hym soo ferre sayd the Kynge / for as I here saye sir Launcelot will abyde me and yow in the Ioyous gard / and MOCHE peple draweth vnto hym as I here saye * 1526, _Bible_, tr. William Tyndale, Matthew VI: When Jesus was come downe from the mountayne, MOCH people folowed him. * 1897, Bram Stoker, _Dracula_: There wasn't MUCH people about that day. * (now Caribbean, African-American) Many ( + plural countable noun). [from 13thc.] * 1977, Bob Marley, _So Much Things to Say_: They got so MUCH things to say right now, they got so MUCH things to say. USAGE NOTES * _Much_ is now generally used with uncountable nouns. The equivalent used with countable nouns is _many_. In positive contexts, _much_ is widely avoided: _I have A LOT OF money_ instead of _I have MUCH money_. There are some exceptions to this, however: _I have MUCH hope for the future._ * Unlike many determiners, _much_ is frequently modified by intensifying adverbs, as in “too much”, “very much”, “so much”, “not much”, and so on. (The same is true of _many_.) SYNONYMS * (informal) a great deal of, (informal) a lot of ANTONYMS * little DERIVED TERMS * how much * overmuch TRANSLATIONS

much (comparative more, superlative most)

  1. (obsolete) Large, great. [12th-16thc.]
  2. A large amount of. [from 13thc.]
  3. (now archaic or nonstandard) A great number of; many (people). [from 13thc.]
  4. (now Caribbean, African-American) Many ( + plural countable noun). [from 13thc.]

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Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ADVERB
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English - Adverb

MUCH (_comparative_ MORE, _superlative_ MOST) * To a great extent. _I don't like fish MUCH._ _He is MUCH fatter than I remember him._ _He left her, MUCH to the satisfaction of her other suitor._ * 1909, Archibald Marshall, _The Squire's Daughter_, chapterI: They stayed together during three dances, went out on to the terrace, explored wherever they were permitted to explore, paid two visits to the buffet, and enjoyed themselves MUCH in the same way as if they had been school-children surreptitiously breaking loose from an assembly of grown-ups. * Often; frequently. _Does he get drunk MUCH?_ USAGE NOTES * As a verb modifier in positive contexts, _much_ must be modified by another adverb: _I like fish VERY MUCH_, _I like fish SO MUCH_, etc. but not *_I like fish MUCH_. * As a comparative intensifier, _many_ can be used instead of _much_ if it modifies the comparative form of _many_, i.e. _more_ with a countable noun: _MANY more people_ but _MUCH more snow_. SYNONYMS * (to a great extent): (informal) a great deal, (informal) a lot, greatly, highly, (informal) loads, plenty (slang, especially US), very much ANTONYMS * (to a great extent): less, little, few TRANSLATIONS

much (comparative more, superlative most)

  1. To a great extent.
    I don't like fish much.
    He is much fatter than I remember him.
    He left her, much to the satisfaction of her other suitor.
  2. Often; frequently.
    Does he get drunk much?

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Que a categoria em ENGLISH - PRONOUN
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English - Pronoun

MUCH * A large amount or great extent. _From those to whom MUCH has been given MUCH is expected._

much

  1. A large amount or great extent.
    From those to whom much has been given much is expected.

Que a categoria em ENGLISH - ANAGRAMS
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English - Anagrams

* chum

Que a categoria em POLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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Polish - Pronunciation

* IPA(key): /mux/

  • IPA(key): /mux/

Que a categoria em POLISH - NOUN
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Polish - Noun

MUCH * genitive plural of _mucha_

much

  1. genitive plural of mucha


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