titanic

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Related to titanically: titanium

ti·tan·ic 1

 (tī-tăn′ĭk)
adj.
1. Titanic Of or relating to the Titans.
2.
a. Having great stature or enormous strength; huge or colossal: titanic creatures of the deep.
b. Of enormous scope, power, or influence: "a deepening sense that some titanic event lay just beyond the horizon" (W. Bruce Lincoln).

ti·tan′i·cal·ly adv.

ti·tan·ic 2

 (tī-tăn′ĭk, -tā′nĭk, tĭ-)
adj.
Relating to or containing titanium, especially with valence 4.

titanic

(taɪˈtænɪk)
adj
(Elements & Compounds) of or containing titanium, esp in the tetravalent state

titanic

(taɪˈtænɪk)
adj
possessing or requiring colossal strength: a titanic battle.
tiˈtanically adv

Titanic

(taɪˈtænɪk)
n
(Historical Terms) the Titanic a luxury British liner that struck an iceberg near Newfoundland on its maiden voyage on the night of April 14–15, 1912, with the loss of 1513 lives

ti•tan•ic

(taɪˈtæn ɪk)

also titan



adj.
of great size, strength, or power.
[1650–60; < Greek Tītānikós. See Titan, -ic]
ti•tan′i•cal•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.titanic - of great force or power
big, large - above average in size or number or quantity or magnitude or extent; "a large city"; "set out for the big city"; "a large sum"; "a big (or large) barn"; "a large family"; "big businesses"; "a big expenditure"; "a large number of newspapers"; "a big group of scientists"; "large areas of the world"

titanic

adjective gigantic, huge, giant, massive, towering, vast, enormous, mighty, immense, jumbo (informal), monstrous, mammoth, colossal, mountainous, stellar (informal), prodigious, stupendous, fuck-off (offensive taboo slang), herculean, elephantine, Brobdingnagian, humongous or humungous (U.S. slang) a titanic struggle between two visions of the future

titanic

adjective
Translations

titanic

[taɪˈtænɪk] ADJ [struggle] → titánico; [scale, proportions] → inmenso, gigantesco

titanic

[taɪˈtænɪk] n (= monumental) → titanesque

titanic

adj
(= huge)gigantisch
(Chem) → Titan-; titanic oxideTitandioxid nt

titanic

[taɪˈtænɪk] adjtitanico/a
References in periodicals archive ?
The boss fights remain a titanically poor decision for a series focused on lightning-fast, frenetic gameplay, but when the rest of the package has only gotten better and more varied, they're a frustrating but small price to pay.
I was inspired to write by Jurassic Park, by Michael Crichton, because it was titanically original and had dinosaurs eating people.
An obscure 1992 kiddie cartoon, FernGully The Last Rainforest, Titanically pumped up by James Cameron, who still insists 3D gimmickry is the future of cinema.
Barr and similarly situated CEOs as becoming "truly, titanically, stupefyingly rich.