[ik-see-ding] /ɪkˈsi dɪŋ/
verb (used with object)
to go beyond in quantity, degree, rate, etc.:
to exceed the speed limit.
to go beyond the bounds or limits of:
to exceed one’s understanding.
to surpass; be superior to; excel:
Her performance exceeded all the others.
verb (used without object)
to be greater, as in quantity or degree.
to surpass others; excel or be superior.
very great; exceptional or excessive
an archaic word for exceedingly
to be superior to (a person or thing), esp in size or quality; excel
(transitive) to go beyond the limit or bounds of: to exceed one’s income, exceed a speed limit
to be greater in degree or quantity than (a person or thing)
late 14c., from Old French exceder (14c.) “exceed, surpass, go too far,” from Latin excedere “depart, go beyond, be in excess, surpass,” from ex- “out” (see ex-) + cedere “go, yield” (see cede).
Related: Exceeded; exceeding. Exceedingly (late 15c.) means “very greatly or very much;” excessively (mid-15c.) means “too greatly or too much.”
[ik-see-ding-lee] /ɪkˈsi dɪŋ li/ adverb 1. to an unusual degree; very; extremely: The children were doing exceedingly well in school. /ɪkˈsiːdɪŋlɪ/ adverb 1. to a very great or unusual degree; extremely; exceptionally
[ik-sel] /ɪkˈsɛl/ verb (used without object), excelled, excelling. 1. to surpass others or be superior in some respect or area; do extremely well: to excel in math. verb (used with object), excelled, excelling. 2. to surpass; be superior to; outdo: He excels all other poets of his day. /ɪkˈsɛl/ verb -cels, -celling, -celled 1. to […]
Manufacturers of intelligent Ethernet cards. Software and addresses are down-loadable. The cards have their own RAM for buffers.
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