elongated


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e·lon·gate

 (ĭ-lông′gāt′, ĭ-lŏng′-)
tr. & intr.v. e·lon·gat·ed, e·lon·gat·ing, e·lon·gates
To make or grow longer.
adj. or elongated
1. Made longer; extended.
2. Having more length than width; slender.

[Late Latin ēlongāre, ēlongāt-; see eloign.]

elongated

(ˈiːlɒŋɡeɪtɪd)
adj
1. long and narrow; slender
2. lengthened or tapered
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.elongated - drawn out or made longer spatially; "Picasso's elongated Don Quixote"; "lengthened skirts are fashionable this year"; "the extended airport runways can accommodate larger planes"; "a prolonged black line across the page"
long - primarily spatial sense; of relatively great or greater than average spatial extension or extension as specified; "a long road"; "a long distance"; "contained many long words"; "ten miles long"
2.elongated - having notably more length than width; being long and slender; "an elongate tail tapering to a point"; "the old man's gaunt and elongated frame"
long - primarily spatial sense; of relatively great or greater than average spatial extension or extension as specified; "a long road"; "a long distance"; "contained many long words"; "ten miles long"

elongated

adjective extended, long, stretched The light from the candle threw his elongated shadow on the walls.

elongated

adjective
Having great physical length:
Translations
مُسْتَطيل
langstrakt
kinyújtottmeghosszabbítottmegnyújtott
ílangur
ištįsęspailgaspailginimas
iegarensizstiepts
pretiahnutý
dar ve uzunuzatılmış

elongated

[ˈiːlɒŋgeɪtɪd] ADJalargado

elongated

[ˈiːlɒŋgeɪtɪd] adj [shape, figure, line] → allongé(e)

elongated

adj (= extra length added)verlängert; (= stretched) neckausgestreckt; shapelänglich; bodylang gestreckt; orbitelliptisch

elongated

[ˈiːlɒŋˌgeɪtɪd] adjallungato/a

elongated

(ˈiːloŋgeitid) , ((American) iˈlo:ŋgeitid) adjective
(made) long and narrow; stretched out. An oval looks like an elongated circle.
ˌelonˈgation noun

elongated

a. alargado-a, estirado-a, como el sistema de las vías digestivas.
References in classic literature ?
Breeders believe that long limbs are almost always accompanied by an elongated head.
But the doctor, in carrying out a project known only to himself, resolved to fill his balloon only one-half; and, since he had to carry forty-four thousand eight hundred and forty-seven cubic feet of gas, to give his balloon nearly double capacity he arranged it in that elongated, oval shape which has come to be preferred.
For instance, some worthy persons maintained that the moon was an ancient comet which, in describing its elongated orbit round the sun, happened to pass near the earth, and became confined within her circle of attraction.
Indeed the moon, liquid and pliable in the first days of its formation, was originally a perfect sphere; but being soon drawn within the attraction of the earth, it became elongated under the influence of gravitation.
He entered, after having twisted his mustache and elongated his imperial, which always announced on his part the most triumphant resolutions.
Dimensions (by estimation)--Greatest length, eleven feet; height, six feet; head, erect; nostrils, expansive; eyes, expressive and fierce; teeth, serrated and abundant; tail, horizontal, waving, and slightly feline; feet, large and hairy; talons, long, curvated, dangerous; ears, inconspicuous; horns, elongated, diverging, and formidable; colour, plumbeous-ashy, with fiery spots; voice, sonorous, martial, and appalling; habits, gregarious, carnivorous, fierce, and fearless.
Four membranous wings covered with little colored scales of metallic appearance; mouth forming a rolled proboscis, produced by an elongation of the jaws, upon the sides of which are found the rudiments of mandibles and downy palpi; the inferior wings retained to the superior by a stiff hair; antennae in the form of an elongated club, prismatic; abdomen pointed, The Death's -- headed Sphinx has occasioned much terror among the vulgar, at times, by the melancholy kind of cry which it utters, and the insignia of death which it wears upon its corslet.
The old prince, now and then using abbreviations, wrote in his large elongated hand on blue paper as follows:
Pip," remarked Wemmick, turning to me with his post-office elongated.
The luminous part traced on the sea an immense oval, much elongated, the centre of which condensed a burning heat, whose overpowering brilliancy died out by successive gradations.
His face, a little elongated, had gained in calm dignity what it had lost in feverish excitement.
D'Artagnan, with his neck elongated, his legs stretched out, and his hands hanging listlessly, looked like a statue of discouragement.