numberless

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num·ber·less

 (nŭm′bər-lĭs)
adj.
Innumerable; countless: numberless lies and other prevarications.

numberless

(ˈnʌmbəlɪs)
adj
1. too many to be counted; countless
2. not containing or consisting of numbers
ˈnumberlessly adv
ˈnumberlessness n

num•ber•less

(ˈnʌm bər lɪs)

adj.
innumerable; countless; myriad.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.numberless - too numerous to be countednumberless - too numerous to be counted; "incalculable riches"; "countless hours"; "an infinite number of reasons"; "innumerable difficulties"; "the multitudinous seas"; "myriad stars"; "untold thousands"
incalculable - not capable of being computed or enumerated

numberless

adjective infinite, endless, countless, myriad, innumerable, untold, unnumbered, multitudinous numberless acts of bravery by firefighters and rescue workers
Translations
لا يُعَد، لا يُحْصى
nespočetný
talløsutallig
óteljandi
pek çoksayısız

numberless

[ˈnʌmbəlɪs] ADJinnumerable, sin número
numberless friendsun sinfín de amigos

numberless

[ˈnʌmbəlɪs] adjinnumerevole, senza numero

number

(ˈnambə) noun
1. (sometimes abbreviated to no plural nos when written in front of a figure) a word or figure showing eg how many of something there are, or the position of something in a series etc. Seven was often considered a magic number; Answer nos 1–10 of exercise 2.
2. a (large) quantity or group (of people or things). He has a number of records; There were a large number of people in the room.
3. one issue of a magazine. the autumn number.
4. a popular song or piece of music. He sang his most popular number.
verb
1. to put a number on. He numbered the pages in the top corner.
2. to include. He numbered her among his closest friends.
3. to come to in total. The group numbered ten.
ˈnumberless adjective
very many.
ˈnumber-plate noun
one of the metal plates carried on the front and back of a motor vehicle showing the registration number of the vehicle.
his etc days are numbered
he etc won't last much longer.
without number
very many. I've told him times without number (= very often) not to do that.

a number of , meaning `several', is plural: A number of boys are absent today .
the number of , meaning `the total quantity of' is singular: The number of girls in the class is small .
References in periodicals archive ?
And so, as with counting to infinity, or, in a Lockean frame, counting to believe in infinity or identity, in Song of Myself the spontaneous, spiritual, transcendent monism follows from discrete "trillions" and "trillions," from number leading to numberlessness, from the immense value of filling up a bit of space or a moment of time or the span of a sentence.
Among the topics are number and numberlessness in languages with and without articles, the Turkish noun phrase, reduced definite articles with restrictive relative clauses, the semantics and syntax of Japanese adnominal demonstratives, definiteness marking in modern Martinike, and acquiring the expression of genericity in English and Brazilian Portuguese.