intensiveness


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in·ten·sive

 (ĭn-tĕn′sĭv)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or characterized by intensity: intensive training.
2. Grammar Tending to emphasize or intensify: an intensive adverb.
3. Possessing or requiring to a high degree. Often used in combination: labor-intensive.
4. Of or relating to agricultural production that achieves high yields per acre of land but requires significant input of labor or materials.
5. Physics Having the same value for any subdivision of a thermodynamic system: intensive pressure.
n. Grammar
A linguistic element, such as the adverb extremely or awfully, that provides force or emphasis. Also called intensifier.

in·ten′sive·ly adv.
in·ten′sive·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.intensiveness - high level or degree; the property of being intense
forcefulness, strength, force - physical energy or intensity; "he hit with all the force he could muster"; "it was destroyed by the strength of the gale"; "a government has not the vitality and forcefulness of a living man"
severeness, severity, badness - used of the degree of something undesirable e.g. pain or weather
vehemence, emphasis - intensity or forcefulness of expression; "the vehemence of his denial"; "his emphasis on civil rights"
top - the greatest possible intensity; "he screamed at the top of his lungs"
ferocity, fierceness, furiousness, vehemence, violence, wildness, fury - the property of being wild or turbulent; "the storm's violence"
degree, level, grade - a position on a scale of intensity or amount or quality; "a moderate grade of intelligence"; "a high level of care is required"; "it is all a matter of degree"
Translations
شِدَّه، كَثافَه
intenzita
intensivitet
styrkur; ákafi; spenna

intense

(inˈtens) adjective
very great. intense heat; intense hatred.
inˈtensely adverb
very much. I dislike that sort of behaviour intensely.
inˈtenseness noun
inˈtensity noun
the quality of being intense. the intensity of the heat.
inˈtensive (-siv) adjective
very great; showing or having great care etc. The police began an intensive search for the murderer; The hospital has just opened a new intensive care unit.
inˈtensively adverb
inˈtensiveness noun
References in periodicals archive ?
'However, I am worried about the capital intensiveness in conducting clinical trials of drugs, vaccines and devices.
The barriers to entry are moderate, given the capital intensiveness and required expertise and track record.
It reduces "labor intensiveness" because researchers are not forced to play "phone tag" with trial participants.
It reduces "labour intensiveness" because researchers are not forced to play "phone tag" with trial participants.
Resource intensiveness is inherent in a decentralized system like Bitcoin's, says Catalini, because it is based on a fundamental lack of trust between participants.
One of his first realizations was the capital intensiveness of putting up a well-equipped printing shop.
In particular, researchers noted the "intensiveness" of connectivity people have with their furry companions.
Positive findings highlighted the intensiveness of connectivity and the multifaceted ways in which pets help people manage a mental health condition, especially in times of crisis.
The research highlighted the 'intensiveness' of connectivity people with companion animals reported, and the multi-faceted ways in which pets contributed to the work associated with managing a mental health condition, particularly in times of crisis.
Even though the UCT approach can be deployed as DDA for games like Pacman, it is not practical to be used for complex online games because of UCT's computational intensiveness. But then since UCT's performance can be tweaked by varying the simulation time, ANN offline training becomes possible by running the UCT-created data with changed simulation times.
The study also cites resource intensiveness of MMI as compared to interviews as the reason for its limited sample size of 16 residents and eight stations.
However, these methods are not particularly effective regarding reagents, energy consumption and labor intensiveness. Comparatively, macroporous resins become one of the most effective methods with purification process for the purification and recovery of plant secondary metabolites (Fu et al., 2006; Kim et al., 2007; Qin and Jin, 2014) due to high adsorption capacity with possible recovery of the adsorbed molecules, relatively low cost and simple procedure (Liu et al., 2004).