in particular

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 (pər-tĭk′yə-lər, pə-tĭk′-)
1. Of, belonging to, or associated with a specific person, group, thing, or category; not general or universal: She did not have a particular café in mind for their get-together.
2. Distinctive among others of the same group, category, or nature; noteworthy or exceptional: an area known for its particular style of architecture.
a. Of, relating to, or providing details; precise: gave a particular description of the incident.
b. Attentive to or concerned with details or niceties, often excessively so; fussy.
4. Logic Encompassing some but not all of the members of a class or group. Used of a proposition.
1. An individual item, fact, or detail: The two schools are similar in every particular. The police refused to divulge the particulars of the case.
2. Logic A particular proposition.
in particular
Particularly; especially: The children enjoyed the zoo; in particular, they liked the monkeys.

[Middle English particuler, from Old French, from Late Latin particulāris, from Latin particula, diminutive of pars, part-, part; see part.]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend: particular - specifically or especially distinguished from others; "loves Bach, particularly his partitas"; "recommended one book in particular"; "trace major population movements for the Pueblo groups in particular"
بِصورَةٍ خاصَّه
i synnerhet


(pəˈtikjulə) adjective
1. of a single definite person, thing etc thought of separately from all others. this particular man/problem.
2. more than ordinary. Please take particular care of this letter.
3. difficult to please. He is very particular about his food.
parˈticularly adverb
more than usually. He was particularly pleased to see his brother.
parˈticulars noun plural
facts or details. You must give them all the particulars about the accident.
in particular
more than others. I liked this book in particular.
References in classic literature ?
But it was not this night in particular that, in the solitude of his cabin, Ahab thus pondered over his charts.
And, to speak of human affairs, I believe that the pre-eminence of Sparta was due not to the goodness of each of its laws in particular, for many of these were very strange, and even opposed to good morals, but to the circumstance that, originated by a single individual, they all tended to a single end.
But I had no intention on that account of attempting to master all the particular sciences commonly denominated mathematics: but observing that, however different their objects, they all agree in considering only the various relations or proportions subsisting among those objects, I thought it best for my purpose to consider these proportions in the most general form possible, without referring them to any objects in particular, except such as would most facilitate the knowledge of them, and without by any means restricting them to these, that afterwards I might thus be the better able to apply them to every other class of objects to which they are legitimately applicable.
My mother was a mighty cheerful, good-humoured old woman --I may call her old woman, for her son was above thirty; I say she was very pleasant, good company, and used to entertain me, in particular, with abundance of stories to divert me, as well of the country we were in as of the people.
Although it was the permanent residence of several distinguished chiefs, and of the noble Mehevi in particular, it was still at certain seasons the favourite haunt of all the jolly, talkative, and elderly savages of the vale, who resorted thither in the same way that similar characters frequent a tavern in civilized countries.
As for nobility in particular persons; it is a reverend thing, to see an ancient castle or building, not in decay; or to see a fair timber tree, sound and perfect.