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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishconcentratedcon‧cen‧trat‧ed /ˈkɒnsəntreɪtɪd $ ˈkɑːn-/ adjective  1 LIQUIDa concentrated liquid or substance has been made stronger by removing water from it concentrated orange juice a concentrated cream detergent2 [only before noun]DETERMINED showing a lot of effort or determination He made a concentrated effort to improve his work.
Examples from the Corpus
concentratedBusiness became concentrated and competing centres find it hard to become established.By 1880 the result was already a highly concentrated and mechanized industrial system.The total removal rate shot up to 27 percent an hour, depositing the sulphur in a concentrated drizzle.Solutions to these problems will take time and concentrated effort.She explained that animals in the wild don't get enough energy, and sugar is concentrated energy.Instead of being human and down-to-earth, faith becomes a fragrant, concentrated essence.Now they even have four times concentrated products so you need only a quarter of the measure.Each successive tide dissolves the salt and deposits more, forming pools of highly concentrated saline.In backwashing and regenerating the base-exchange medium, a fairly concentrated solution containing sodium and calcium chlorides is produced.
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