deep

All Adjective Noun Adverb
201,792 examples (0.12 sec)
  • The level of defense was poor and players did not form any deep plan.
  • More than half of this area is over deep.
  • Blue is the colour of the clear sky and the deep sea.
  • Its deep-draft structure and access channel allows round-the-clock access to the port.
  • The parents move to deeper water and do not care for the young fish.
  • He lost weight and had deep lines on his face and dark circles under his eyes.
  • The deep window seat shows how thick the walls are. Cited from Jean Francois Millet, by Estelle M. Hurll
  • He read every book that his mother owned for a deeper understanding of the world.
  • That deep right-center point is conventionally given as the center field distance.
  • These also have the advantage of being able to be placed deeper in the water.
  • Large window at back with deep window seat. Cited from Three Wonder Plays, by Lady I. A. Gregory
  • However, such scandalous material was written before his election and a deep personal change.
  • The lake itself is natural and is at its deepest point and about long.
  • Deep house was similar to many of the messages of freedom for the black community.
  • These are made up of the sub-surface network and the deep-tube lines.
  • Down deep, the fish are more powerful and more pure.
  • He pushed a deep arm-chair in front of his picture, and again seated himself. Cited from The Eyes of the World, by Harold Bell Wright
  • At times, fighting took place in waters over deep.
  • Hence they can be difficult to install in deep water without special equipment.
  • It has a height of and has its deepest point at below mean sea level.
  • Next »

Meaning of deep

  • noun The central and most intense or profound part
    in the deep of night, in the deep of winter
  • noun Literary term for an ocean
    denizens of the deep
  • adjective Relatively deep or strong; affecting one deeply
    a deep breath, a deep sigh, deep concentration, deep emotion, a deep trance, in a deep sleep
  • adjective Having great spatial extension or penetration downward or inward from an outer surface or backward or laterally or outward from a center; sometimes used in combination
    a deep well, a deep dive, deep water, a deep casserole, a deep gash, deep massage, deep pressure receptors in muscles, deep shelves, a deep closet, surrounded by a deep yard, hit the ball to deep center field, in deep space, waist-deep
  • adverb To an advanced time
    deep into the night, talked late into the evening
  • adverb To a great distance
    penetrated deep into enemy territory, went deep into the woods