All Adjective
46,484 examples (0.04 sec)
  • First we hold an intense interest in our own well-being.
  • The highest-speed runs are usually fairly short, but they can be quite intense.
  • He gave himself up to intense production, and a succession of works soon appeared.
  • More intense systems form over land than over water.
  • He seems to have felt his age's life in its intensest form. Cited from Musical Portraits, by Paul Rosenfeld
  • The feeling was so close to extreme danger, and the fear was so intense.
  • When we have loved to the intensest point we have done our best with each other. Cited from First and Last Things, by H. G. Wells
  • There had been a lot of intense activity in five years.
  • Today, the competition for water resources is much more intense.
  • During shooting she fell sick many times due to the intense emotional effort required.
  • This protects the plant from growth during winter when intense cold may damage it.
  • Your address reached us just as a great moral conflict was coming to its intensest point. Cited from The Atlantic Monthly, Vol. 11, No. 63, January, 1863, by Various
  • It's really intense because I have to get a lot done in short periods.
  • The student briefly became a focus of intense national attention.
  • However, some of them can be very intense.
  • Although these results turned out to be false, it sparked off intense interest around the world.
  • This began an intense time, up until his death, of major accomplishments.
  • They are not very intense at white light, but they can be very bright at particular atomic lines.
  • The fighting within the town had become extremely intense, becoming a door to door battle of survival.
  • The struggle between the two companies is still intense.
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Meaning of intense

  • adjective Possessing or displaying a distinctive feature to a heightened degree
    intense heat, intense anxiety, intense desire, intense emotion, the skunk's intense acrid odor, intense pain, enemy fire was intense