deeply


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deep

 (dēp)
adj. deep·er, deep·est
1.
a. Extending far downward below a surface: a deep hole in the river ice.
b. Extending far inward from an outer surface: a deep cut.
c. Extending far backward from front to rear: a deep walk-in refrigerator.
d. Extending far from side to side from a center: a deep yard surrounding the house.
e. Far distant down or in: deep in the woods.
f. Coming from or penetrating to a depth: a deep sigh.
g. Sports Located or taking place near the outer boundaries of the area of play: deep left field.
2. Extending a specific distance in a given direction: snow four feet deep.
3. Far distant in time or space: deep in the past.
4.
a. Difficult to penetrate or understand; recondite: a deep metaphysical theory.
b. Of a mysterious or obscure nature: a deep secret; ancient and deep tribal rites.
c. Very learned or intellectual; wise: a deep philosopher.
d. Exhibiting great cunning or craft: deep political machinations.
5.
a. Of a grave or extreme nature: deep trouble; deepest deceit.
b. Very absorbed or involved: deep in thought; deep in financial difficulties.
c. Profound in quality or feeling: a deep trance; deep devotion.
6. Rich and intense in shade. Used of a color: a deep red.
7. Low in pitch; resonant: a deep voice.
8. Covered or surrounded to a designated degree. Often used in combination: waist-deep in the water; ankle-deep in snow.
9. Large in quantity or size; big: deep cuts in the budget.
10. Sports Having a sufficient number of capable reserve players: That team is not very deep.
adv.
1. To a great depth; deeply: dig deep; feelings that run deep.
2. Well along in time; late: worked deep into the night.
3. Sports Close to the outer boundaries of the area of play: played deep for the first three innings; ran deep into their opponents' territory.
n.
1. often deeps
a. A deep place in land or in a body of water: drowned in the deep of the river.
b. A vast, immeasurable extent: the deep of outer space.
2. The extent of encompassing time or space; firmament.
3. The most intense or extreme part: the deep of night.
4. The ocean.
5. Nautical A sounding that falls between marks on a lead line and thus corresponds to an estimated depth rather than a precise depth.
Idioms:
deep down
At bottom; basically: Deep down, she was still a rebel.
in deep water
In difficulty.

[Middle English dep, from Old English dēop; see dheub- in Indo-European roots.]

deep′ly adv.
deep′ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.deeply - to a great depth psychologically; "They felt the loss deeply"
2.deeply - to a great depth;far down; "dived deeply"; "dug deep"

deeply

Translations
بِعُمْقٍبِعُمْق، بِشِدَّه، جِدّاً
hluboce
dybt
syvästi
duboko
ákaflega
深く
깊게
močnozelo
djupt
อย่างมาก
một cách sâu sắc

deeply

[ˈdiːplɪ] ADV
1. [dig] → en profundidad; [drink] → a grandes tragos; [breathe, sigh] → profundamente, hondo; [sleep, regret] → profundamente; [think] → a fondo
to blush deeplyenrojecer violentamente
to go deeply into sthentrar de lleno en algo
a deeply held convictionuna convicción profunda
they looked deeply into each other's eyesse miraron profundamente a los ojos
to love sb deeplyquerer profundamente a algn
to regret sth deeplylamentar algo profundamente
2. (= profoundly, intensely) [worrying, sceptical, disappointed, shocked] → sumamente; [concerned, troubled, grateful, religious] → profundamente; [offensive, unhappy, depressed] → terriblemente
to be deeply in debtestar lleno de deudas, estar cargado de deudas
it remains a deeply divided nationsigue siendo una nación muy dividida
I was deeply embarrassed by his questionsu pregunta me hizo sentirme muy violenta
deeply embedded dirtsuciedad profundamente incrustado
I was deeply hurt by her remarkssus comentarios me hirieron en lo más hondo or profundo, sus comentarios me dolieron mucho
we are deeply indebted to youle debemos muchísimo
to be deeply in loveestar profundamente enamorado
she appeared to be deeply movedparecía estar muy or profundamente conmovida
we were deeply saddened by his deathsu muerte nos entristeció profundamente
deeply tannedcon un bronceado intenso

deeply

[ˈdiːpli] adv
(= intensely) [feel] → profondément; [regret, interest] → vivement
deeply depressed → profondément déprimé(e)
deeply religious → profondément religieux/euse
(= heavily) [sleep] → profondément; [sigh] → profondément
[dig] → en profondeurdeep-pan pizza npizza f à pâte épaissedeep-rooted [ˌdiːpˈruːtɪd] adj
[prejudice] → profondément enraciné(e), profond(e)
[affection] → profond(e)
[habit] → invétéré(e), ancré(e)deep-sea diver nplongeur m sous-marindeep-sea diving nplongée f sous-marinedeep-sea fisherman n [deep-sea fishermen] (pl) → pêcheur m de haute merdeep-sea fishing npêche f hauturièredeep-seated [ˌdiːpˈsiːtɪd] adj [belief, conviction] → fermement ancré(e); [prejudice, dislike] → profond(e)deep-set [ˌdiːpˈsɛt] adj [eyes] → très enfoncé(e)deep-six [ˌdiːpˈsɪks] vt (US)
(= throw out) → balancer
(= kill) → liquider Deep South n (US) the Deep South → le Sud profond (des États-Unis)deep space nespace m lointaindeep vein thrombosis nthrombose f veineuse profonde
to develop deep vein thrombosis → développer une thrombose veineuse profonde, faire une thrombose veineuse profonde

deeply

adv
(lit)tief; deeply embedded or ingrained dirttief sitzender Schmutz
(fig)tief; concerned, worriedzutiefst, äußerst; unhappy, suspicious, unpopularäußerst; regret, move, shock, involved, gratefulzutiefst; interestedhöchst; lovesehr, innig; thinkgründlich; deeply religioustiefreligiös; deeply committedstark engagiert; they are deeply embarrassed by ites ist ihnen äußerst peinlich; to be deeply in lovesehr verliebt sein; to fall deeply in lovesich sehr verlieben; deeply in debthoch verschuldet; a deeply ingrained prejudiceein fest verwurzeltes Vorurteil; to go deeply into a mattersich gründlich mit einer Sache befassen

deeply

[ˈdiːplɪ] adv (breathe) → profondamente; (dig) → in profondità; (drink) → a gran sorsi; (interested, concerned) → vivamente; (moving) → estremamente; (grateful, offended) → profondamente
to regret sth deeply → rammaricarsi profondamente di qc
to go deeply into sth → approfondire qc

deep

(diːp) adjective
1. going or being far down or far into. a deep lake; a deep wound.
2. going or being far down by a named amount. a hole six feet deep.
3. occupied or involved to a great extent. He is deep in debt.
4. intense; strong. The sea is a deep blue colour; They are in a deep sleep.
5. low in pitch. His voice is very deep.
adverb
far down or into. deep into the wood.
ˈdeepen verb
1. to make or become deeper. He deepened the hole.
2. to increase. His troubles were deepening.
ˈdeeply adverb
very greatly. We are deeply grateful to you.
ˈdeepness noun
the quality of being deep.
ˌdeep-ˈfreeze noun
a type of refrigerator which freezes food quickly and can keep it for a long time.
verb
to freeze and keep (food) in this.
ˈdeep-sea adjective
of, for, or in the deeper parts of the sea. deep-sea diving; deep-sea fishing.
in deep water
in difficulties or trouble. He found himself in deep water when he took over the management of the firm.

deeply

بِعُمْقٍ hluboce dybt tief βαθιά profundamente syvästi profondément duboko profondamente 深く 깊게 diep dypt głęboko profundamente глубоко djupt อย่างมาก derinden một cách sâu sắc 深刻地
References in classic literature ?
These Greek capitals, black with age, and quite deeply graven in the stone, with I know not what signs peculiar to Gothic caligraphy imprinted upon their forms and upon their attitudes, as though with the purpose of revealing that it had been a hand of the Middle Ages which had inscribed them there, and especially the fatal and melancholy meaning contained in them, struck the author deeply.
Comfortably installed in an armchair the man of medicine stared into the glowing coals and thought deeply and long, but apparently to little purpose, for he frequently rose and opening a door leading to the staircase, listened intently; then resumed his seat.
His parents were very hard- working and deeply religious people, but so poor that they lived with their five children in only two rooms.
Well, little one," said a Tree to a Reed that was growing at its foot, "why do you not plant your feet deeply in the ground, and raise your head boldly in the air as I do?
The truth of the matter was that he was still thinking deeply of the visit of Professor Beecher to Mary Nestor, and wondering what it portended.
He approached at the back of one of the most deeply engaged of the Devil's Row children.
I could not but observe that Monsieur Darzac was deeply moved; and I suspected that Rouletabille's confident assertion was not pleasing to him.
The Prince, after visiting several Courts, arrived at the one where the lost Princess was still deeply mourned.
The youth's tender flesh was deeply stung by these remarks.
Thank God we are both well and I am deeply thankful for the great mercy which has been shown me.
All through the remainder of the long night Ninaka pondered the question deeply.
Unhappily, he felt too deeply and too strongly to be patient, and give her time.