packed


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packed

 (păkt)
adj.
1. Crowded to capacity: a packed theater.
2. Compressed: ground covered with wet, heavily packed leaves.
3. Informal Filled with. Often used in combination: a thrill-packed television series.

packed

(pækt)
adj
1. completely filled; full: a packed theatre.
2. (Cookery) (of a picnic type of meal) prepared and put in a container or containers beforehand; prepacked: a packed lunch.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.packed - filled to capacity; "a suitcase jammed with dirty clothes"; "stands jam-packed with fans"; "a packed theater"
crowded - overfilled or compacted or concentrated; "a crowded theater"; "a crowded program"; "crowded trains"; "a young mother's crowded days"
2.packed - pressed together or compressed; "packed snow"
compact - closely and firmly united or packed together; "compact soil"; "compact clusters of flowers"

packed

adjective filled, full, crowded, jammed, crammed, swarming, overflowing, overloaded, seething, congested, jam-packed, chock-full, bursting at the seams, cram-full, brimful, chock-a-block, packed like sardines, hoatching (Scot.), loaded or full to the gunwales The streets were packed with people.
empty, deserted, uncrowded, uncongested

packed

adjective
1. Completely filled:
2. Having all parts near to each other:
Translations
مُكْتَظمُكْتَظُ
nacpaný
proppet
täpötäysi
pretrpan
zsúfolásig megtelt
荷造りが済んで
꽉 찬
packad
แน่น
chật cứng

packed

[pækt]
A. ADJ
1. (= crowded) (with people, vehicles) → lleno, repleto, a rebosar; (more emph) → atestado
the bus was packed (with people)el autobús estaba lleno or repleto or a rebosar or atestado (de gente)
the lecture was packedla conferencia llenó la sala a rebosar
the show played to packed houses for 12 weeksel espectáculo tuvo lleno completo durante 12 semanas
the place was packed (out)el local estaba repleto or a tope or hasta arriba
see also jam-packed
2. (= filled) → lleno, repleto
crates packed with bookscajones mpl de embalaje llenos or repletos de libros
the book is packed with interesting factsel libro está lleno de datos interesantes
packed full of sthrepleto de algo, completamente lleno de algo
3. (= with luggage ready) she was packed and ready to leaveya había hecho la(s) maleta(s) y estaba lista para irse
4. (= compressed) [snow] the snow was packed hardla nieve se había convertido en una masa compacta
B. CPD packed lunch Nbolsa f de bocadillos
I usually take a packed lunch to workme suelo preparar algo de comida y llevarla al trabajo, me suelo preparar unos bocadillos y llevarlos al trabajo

packed

[ˈpækt] adj (= crowded) → bondé(e)
The cinema was packed → Le cinéma était bondé.
to be packed solid → être plein à craquer
packed with [+ people] → bourré(e) de; [+ information, facts] → bourré(e) de
The site is packed with information → Le site est bourré d'informations.; [+ vitamins] → bourré(e) de
packed with incident → riche en incidentspacked lunch n (British)déjeuner m à emporter
to take a packed lunch → emporter son déjeuner
I'll take a packed lunch → Je vais emporter mon déjeuner.
I take a packed lunch to school → J'apporte mon déjeuner à l'école.packed out (British) adjplein(e) à craquer

packed

[pækt] adj (crowded) → affollato/a
the place was packed → il posto era affollato

pack

(pӕk) noun
1. things tied up together or put in a container, especially to be carried on one's back. He carried his luggage in a pack on his back.
2. a set of (fifty-two) playing-cards. a pack of cards.
3. a number or group of certain animals. a pack of wolves / a wolf-pack.
4. a packet. a pack of cigarettes.
verb
1. to put (clothes etc) into a bag, suitcase or trunk for a journey. I've packed all I need and I'm ready to go.
2. to come together in large numbers in a small space. They packed into the hall to hear his speech.
ˈpacking noun
1. the act of putting things in bags, cases etc. He has done his packing tonight as he is leaving in the morning.
2. the materials (paper, string etc) used to wrap things for posting etc. He unwrapped the vase and threw away the packing.
ˈpacking-case noun
a (large) wooden box in which goods are packed and sent from place to place.
packed (out)
containing as many people as possible. The theatre/meeting was packed (out).
pack off
to send away, usually quickly and without wasting time. They packed the children off to bed early.
pack up
1. to put into containers in order to take somewhere else. She packed up the contents of her house.
2. to stop working or operating. We'd only gone five miles when the engine packed up.

packed

مُكْتَظُ nacpaný proppet verpackt συσκευασμένος atestado täpötäysi empaqueté pretrpan imballato 荷造りが済んで 꽉 찬 stampvol stappfull zatłoczony lotado упакованный packad แน่น paketlenmiş chật cứng 塞满的
References in classic literature ?
laughed the ghost, and having peeped through the keyhole at the princesses spinning away for dear life, the evil spirit picked up her victim and put him in a large tin box, where there were eleven other knights packed together without their heads, like sardines, who all rose and began to.
Even when the boy's clothes were packed and he was taken away she did not appear.
But if I get my things packed I can go to a hotel to stay while my wife is away.
Fuchs brought up a sack of potatoes and a piece of cured pork from the cellar, and grandmother packed some loaves of Saturday's bread, a jar of butter, and several pumpkin pies in the straw of the wagon-box.
There were only a few lines, setting forth that he would leave the city that afternoon, that he had packed his trunk in good shape, that he was well, and sent her his love and begged to be affectionately remembered to all.
Further on, from the bright red windows of the Sword-Fish Inn, there came such fervent rays, that it seemed to have melted the packed snow and ice from before the house, for everywhere else the congealed frost lay ten inches thick in a hard, asphaltic pavement, --rather weary for me, when I struck my foot against the flinty projections, because from hard, remorseless service the soles of my boots were in a most miserable plight.
One packed rush was made to the side, and every eye counted every ripple, as moment followed moment, and no sign of either the sinker or the diver could be seen.
Well, a man that is packed away like that is a nut that isn't worth the cracking, there is so little of the meat, when you get down to it, by comparison with the shell.
The amphitheatre was packed, from the bull-ring to the highest row - twelve thousand people in one circling mass, one slanting, solid mass - royalties, nobles, clergy, ladies, gentlemen, state officials, generals, admirals, soldiers, sailors, lawyers, thieves, merchants, brokers, cooks, housemaids, scullery-maids, doubtful women, dudes, gamblers, beggars, loafers, tramps, American ladies, gentlemen, preachers, English ladies, gentlemen, preachers, German ditto, French ditto, and so on and so on, all the world represented: Spaniards to admire and praise, foreigners to enjoy and go home and find fault - there they were, one solid, sloping, circling sweep of rippling and flashing color under the downpour of the summer sun - just a garden, a gaudy, gorgeous flower-garden
We descended from the church by steep stone stairways which curved this way and that down narrow alleys between the packed and dirty tenements of the village.
I fetched the pig in, and took him back nearly to the table and hacked into his throat with the axe, and laid him down on the ground to bleed; I say ground because it was ground -- hard packed, and no boards.
Both sexes were about equally represented in the packed audience.