deepness


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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:
Noun1.deepness - the intellectual ability to penetrate deeply into ideasdeepness - the intellectual ability to penetrate deeply into ideas
sapience, wisdom - ability to apply knowledge or experience or understanding or common sense and insight
2.deepness - the quality of being physically deep; "the profundity of the mine was almost a mile"
depth, deepness - the extent downward or backward or inward; "the depth of the water"; "depth of a shelf"; "depth of a closet"
bottomlessness - the property of being very deep; without limit
shallowness - the quality of lacking physical depth; "take into account the shallowness at that end of the pool before you dive"
3.deepness - the extent downward or backward or inwarddeepness - the extent downward or backward or inward; "the depth of the water"; "depth of a shelf"; "depth of a closet"
extent - the distance or area or volume over which something extends; "the vast extent of the desert"; "an orchard of considerable extent"
deepness, profoundness, profundity - the quality of being physically deep; "the profundity of the mine was almost a mile"
draught, draft - the depth of a vessel's keel below the surface (especially when loaded)
penetration - the depth to which something penetrates (especially the depth reached by a projectile that hits a target)
sounding - a measure of the depth of water taken with a sounding line
shallowness - the quality of lacking physical depth; "take into account the shallowness at that end of the pool before you dive"
4.deepness - a low pitch that is loud and voluminous
low pitch, low frequency - a pitch that is perceived as below other pitches

deepness

noun
1. The extent or measurement downward from a surface:
2. Intellectual penetration or range:
Translations
hloubkasytost
dybdybde
dÿpi, dÿpt

deepness

n (lit, fig)Tiefe f; (of border, edge)Breite f; (= profundity, of thinker, remark etc) → Tiefsinnigkeit f; (of concern, relief, interest)Größe f

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.
References in classic literature ?
Presently, as I went on, still gaining velocity, the palpitation of night and day merged into one continuous greyness; the sky took on a wonderful deepness of blue, a splendid luminous color like that of early twilight; the jerking sun became a streak of fire, a brilliant arch, in space; the moon a fainter fluctuating band; and I could see nothing of the stars, save now and then a brighter circle flickering in the blue.
At first she would not look straight up at him, but her eyes soon lifted, and his plumbed the deepness of the ever-varying pupils, with their radiating fibrils of blue, and black, and gray, and violet, while she regarded him as Eve at her second waking might have regarded Adam.
If you will remember, some of the seed fell upon stony places, where there was not much earth, and forthwith they sprung up because they had no deepness of earth.
Faustus is gone: regard his hellish fall, Whose fiendful fortune may exhort the wise, Only to wonder at unlawful things, Whose deepness doth entice such forward wits To practise more than heavenly power permits.
Deputy commissioner of Upper Kohistan Hamidur Rehman told reporters that strong currents in and deepness of Kandia stream hampered the search operation.
Of course, his take on our Worcestershire composer's classic with the City of Birmingham Symphony Orchestra was going to be flawless, but to see his assured execution, his unrestrained emotion and his joy of playing was to hear the piece afresh One minute his fingers were fluttering over the strings, the next coaxing them into the sort of sound that takes the breath away with its deepness and melancholy.
Apart from that, we need to also analyse the deepness of the pond in that place, because as a scientist I don't believe in all these myths,' Augustine explained.
'Majority of picnic parties underestimate the deepness and depth of water and drown to death due to unawareness of swimming.' The notification reads.
During a recent speech in Michigan, President Donald Trump claimed "record deepness" for the Great Lakes.
The making of the print is the emotion of the photography -- the paper you choose, and the preciseness of the light is very important, the focus and the deepness of the shadow."
Your Excellency, the recently made visit and the talks we have held, have underscored the deepness of the relations binding our countries, our mutual willingness to consolidate them, in all fields, as it, in addition, made at avail reiterating the bonds of fraternity and love among our two sisterly peoples.
For his part, al-Sisi welcomed the Sudanese president in Egypt, saying the visit reflects the deepness of joint relations between the peoples of the two countries.