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  1. See definition of many on adj. profuse, abundant noun abundance; a lot synonyms for many Compare Synonyms abounding alive with bounteous bountiful copious countless crowded divers frequent innumerable legion lousy with manifold multifarious multifold multiplied multitudinous myriad no end of numberless numerous plentiful populous

  2. We often use too before much and many. It means ‘more than necessary’. We can use too much before an uncountable noun and too many before a plural noun, or without a noun when the noun is obvious: I bought too much food. We had to throw some of it away. They had a lot of work to do. Too much. (too much work) There are too many cars on the road. More people should use public transport.

  3. 1. constituting or forming a large number; numerous: many people. 2. noting each one of a large number (usu. fol. by a or an ): For many a day it rained. n. 3. a large or considerable number of persons or things: A good many of the beggars were blind. 4. the many, the greater part of humankind. pron.

  4. Use many if the noun is countable (e.g., oranges, children). For example: I don’t have much money. They own many houses. Examples for much / many Phillip owns many properties in France. We didn’t earn much profit this year. How much money have you got? Sharon does not have many friends. There are too many students in this class.

  5. The definition of numerous is something that has many elements or that is large in number. 240 42 several (Chiefly Dial.) Quite a few; many 112 33 countless The definition of countless is too many to be counted or too numerous to measure. 103 24 diverse Relating to or containing people from different ethnicities and social backgrounds: 71 39

  6. a great quantity of a large amount of a large number of a load of a mass of a mountain of ample amounts of a multitude of an abundance of an appreciable amount of a profusion of a slew of assorted a stack of a ton of bags of bazillions of billions of bountiful amounts of considerable amounts of copious amounts of countless amounts of dozens of

  7. Jan 17, 2013 · Suppose I want to use the phrase "many, many" to compound the "maniness" of the thing I'm describing. There are many, many people. The people (of which there are many, many) The first one is standard, but the second one is contended. Can it be used in that way? An example of one that wouldn't be so awkward is: There are lots and lots of people.

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