Adverb: более больше гораздо много


to put / get more bums on seats - привлечь больше зрителей

it's more economical to go by bus - дешевле ездить на автобусе

more equable system of taxation - более соразмерная система налогообложения

to have no / never more than a fingerhold - не иметь ровно никакой опоры

to make more frequent - учащать

more than half dead with fear - чуть живой от страха

to do more harm than good - приносить больше вреда, чем пользы

these again are more expensive - но эти, с другой стороны, дороже

neither more nor less than - ни больше, ни меньше, как

more than a match for smb. - соперник по зубам кому-л.

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The more the better. - Чем больше, тем лучше.

I hope to see more of you. - Надеюсь чаще Вас видеть.

You should eat more. - Вам надо больше есть.

Would you like some more tea? - Вы не хотите еще чая?

We saw no more of him. - Мы его больше не видели.

Can you say that one more time? - Вы можете сказать это еще раз?

You'll have to be more careful next time. - В следующий раз вам придётся быть осторожнее.

What more could you ask for? - Чего ещё можно желать /просить/?

Can't it be done more quickly? - Нельзя ли сделать это побыстрее? / Быстрее никак не получится?

The more he has the more he wants. - Чем больше он имеет, тем больше он хочет.

Two more hostages have been killed. - Ещё двое заложников было убито.

The company hired a few more employees. - Компания наняла ещё несколько сотрудников.

The series will have five more episodes. - В сериале будет ещё пять эпизодов.

It happens more often than it used to. - Это происходит чаще, чем раньше.

And what is more, you have to help him. - А самое главное, ты должен помочь ему. / Более того, ты должен помочь ему.

a couple of times more - ещё пару раз

I offered him some more coffee. - Я предложила ему ещё кофе.

One more thing and then I'm leaving. - Ещё одна вещь, а потом я ухожу.

She has more merits than her sister. - У неё больше достоинств, чем у её сестры.

It's the same productthey've done nothing more than change the label. - Это один и тот же продукт, — просто этикетку поменяли, и всё.

They eat more than they should. - Они едят больше, чем надо.

The new engine has even more power. - Новый двигатель — ещё более мощный.

You need to get out of the house more. - Вам нужно больше выходить из дома.

Children are using the library more than they used to. - Дети пользуются библиотекой больше, чем раньше.

The shot hurt more than I expected. - Укол оказался больнее, чем я ожидал.

She kept on asking if I wanted more. - Она продолжала спрашивать, не хочу ли я добавки.

She is more of a poet than a musician. - Она больше поэт, чем музыкант.

I promised Mum that I'd help more with the housework. - Я пообещал маме, что буду больше помогать по хозяйству.

You like more sugar in your tea than I do. - Вы любите класть в чай больше сахара, чем я.

He had done more harm than he had intended. - Он принёс больше вреда, чем намеревался.

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Связанные термины:

many: You use many to indicate that you are talking about a large number of people or things.

Mossi: a member of a people of W Africa, living chiefly in Burkina Faso: noted for their use of cowry shells as currency and for their trading skill

much: You use much to indicate the great intensity, extent, or degree of something such as an action, feeling, or change . Much is usually used with 'so', 'too', and 'very', and in negative clauses with this meaning .

s'more: a dessert, made as at a campfire, consisting of a toasted marshmallow and a piece of chocolate between two graham crackers

more of: to a greater extent or degree

more so: to a greater extent or degree

any more: If something does not happen or is not true any more or any longer, it has stopped happening or is no longer true.

ever more: Ever more means for all the time in the future .

Glen More: valley across N Scotland, traversed by the Caledonian Canal: 60 mi (97 km) long

more like: You use the expression more like when mentioning an amount, name, or description that in your opinion is more accurate than one that has already been mentioned.

more than: If something is more than a particular thing, it has greater value or importance than this thing.

more time: You use time to refer to the period that you spend doing something or when something has been happening .

some more: You can use some more to indicate that something continues to happen for a further period of time.

more people: People are men, women, and children. People is normally used as the plural ofperson, instead of 'persons'.

more space: You use space to refer to an area that is empty or available . The area can be any size. For example, you can refer to a large area outside as a large open space or to a small area between two objects as a small space .

what's more: You can use what is more or what's more to introduce an extra piece of information which supports or emphasizes the point you are making.

more and more: You can use more and more to indicate that something is becoming greater in amount, extent, or degree all the time.

more pressure: If there is pressure on a person, someone is trying to persuade or force them to do something.

all the more: All is used in structures such as all the more or all the better to mean even more or even better than before.

more like it: closer to being what is wanted

more or less: If something is more or less true, it is true in a general way, but is not completely true.

what is more: You can use what is more or what's more to introduce an extra piece of information which supports or emphasizes the point you are making.

Chukotskoye More: part of the Arctic Ocean, north of the Bering Strait between Asia and North America

think more of: to have a higher opinion of

anymore: If something does not happen or is not true anymore, it has stopped happening or is no longer true.

more fool (you): If you say to someone ' More fool you' when they tell you what they have done or what they plan to do, you are indicating that you think that it is silly and shows a lack of judgment .

more responsibility: If someone is given responsibility, they are given the right or opportunity to make important decisions or to take action without having to get permission from anyone else.

more's the pity: If you add more's the pity to a comment, you are expressing your disappointment or regret about something.

more than usually: You use more than usually to show that something shows even more of a particular quality than it normally does.

nothing more than: If you say that someone or something is nothing more than a particular thing, you are emphasizing that they are only that thing, and nothing more interesting or important.

once again once more: If something happens once again or once more, it happens again.

more often than not: in more than half the instances

that's more like it: If you say that's more like it, you mean that the thing that you are referring to is more satisfactory than it was on earlier occasions .

no more than/not more than: You use no more than or not more than when you want to emphasize how small a number or amount is.

in more ways than one: You say in more ways than one to indicate that what you have said is intended to have more than one meaning .

more bang for your buck: a bigger quantity or better quality of something for the same amount of money

more than meets the eye: hidden motives, meaning, or facts

neither more nor less than: simply

(more) bang for the/one's buck: If you get more bang for the buck, you spend your money wisely and get more for your money than if you were to spend it in a different way.

more trouble than it is worth: If you say that someone or something is more trouble than they are worth, you mean that they cause you a lot of problems or take a lot of time and effort and you do not achieve or gain very much in return.

someone needs to get out more: If you say that someone needs to get out more, you mean that they are boring or that they are spending too much time concentrating on one particular thing.

bite off more than one can chew: to attempt a task beyond one's capability

bite off more than you can chew: to try to do too much

as often as not: If you say that something happens as often as not, or more often than not, you mean that it happens fairly frequently, and that this can be considered as typical of the kind of situation you are talking about.

to bite off more than one can chew: If you say that someone has bitten off more than they can chew, you mean that they are trying to do something which is too difficult for them.

more/greater than the sum of its parts: If you say that something is more than the sum of its parts or greater than the sum of its parts, you mean that it is better than you would expect from the individual parts, because the way they combine adds a different quality.

something has more holes than Swiss cheese: said to mean that something, such as an argument or theory, has so many flaws that it cannot be taken seriously

there are plenty more fish in the sea: If you tell someone that there are plenty more fish in the sea, you are comforting them by saying that although their relationship with someone has failed, there are many other people they can have relationships with.

there's more than one way to skin a cat: there are several ways to achieve something

there's more to something than meets the eye: said to mean that something is more complicated or more involved than it appears to be at first

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Однокоренные слова:

moral - моральный, нравственный, духовный, нравственность, мораль, нравы
moreen - плотная (полу)шерстяная ткань
morion - морион, дымчатый кварц

Связанные слова: