adjective, more, most.
great in quantity, measure, or degree:
too much cake.
a great quantity, measure, or degree:
Much of his research was unreliable.
a great, important, or notable thing or matter:
The house is not much to look at.
adverb, more, most.
to a great extent or degree; greatly; far:
to talk too much; much heavier.
nearly, approximately, or about:
This is much like the others.
make much of,
not so much, Informal. (def 3).
(informal) a bit much, rather excessive
as much, exactly that: I suspected as much when I heard
make much of, See make of (sense 4)
not much of, not to any appreciable degree or extent: he’s not much of an actor really
(informal) not up to much, of a low standard: this beer is not up to much
(used with a negative) think much of, to have a high opinion of: I don’t think much of his behaviour
considerably: they’re much better now
practically; nearly (esp in the phrase much the same)
(usually used with a negative) often; a great deal: it doesn’t happen much in this country
much as, as much as, even though; although: much as I’d like to, I can’t come
(predicative; usually used with a negative) impressive or important: this car isn’t much
c.1200, worn down by loss of unaccented last syllable from Middle English muchel “large, much,” from Old English micel “great in amount or extent,” from Proto-Germanic *mekilaz, from PIE *meg- “great” (see mickle). As a noun and an adverb, from c.1200. For vowel evolution, see bury.
adjective, adverb You have mucho problems. Examples Sp. Word Origin slang noun [1562+; fr Yiddish fr Hebrew, ”bastard”; used in the 4th-century Latin Vulgate Bible; despite this ancient lineage, modern use is ordinary demotic Yiddish]
- Much sought after
see: sought after
1. variant of : muciferous.
[myoo-sik] /ˈmyu sɪk/ adjective, Chemistry. 1. of or derived from mucic acid.