English version

copious

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishcopiousco‧pi‧ous /ˈkəʊpiəs $ ˈkoʊ-/ adjective [usually before noun]  LOT/LARGE NUMBER OR AMOUNTexisting or being produced in large quantities He could drink copious amounts of beer without ill effect. She listened to me and took copious notes.copiously adverb Then she wept copiously.
Examples from the Corpus
copiousHis heyday and influence were paramount before 1290, just when royal legislation was most copious.It has three large south-facing windows, copious bookshelves and three large desks.This celebration of the artist's life and work has copious colour prints of his work as well as a lively text.He was ultimately caught and properly reprimanded when a copious flow of blood signaled the sacrilegious act.Wrapped in copious instruction leaflets and next to a neat pile of syringes, formidable quantities of snakebite serum had thoughtfully been provided.It was hard to believe that something the size of an acorn had released such copious liquid and such a stench.I had remained virtually silent throughout this meeting, confining myself to copious note-taking.Why is he always standing in the back there and taking copious notes if he is not planning and writing political strategy?Officer Gomez took copious notes.copious notesAt least it would give her the opportunity to make a start on her copious notes.He had spent most of the day talking to the people of the exiled Court and had made copious notes.You can wander through the fantasy worlds at your leisure, but you must examine your surroundings minutely and take copious notes.He got drunk three times a week and made copious notes about Kate Molland and the human condition in his journal.Why is he always standing in the back there and taking copious notes if he is not planning and writing political strategy?
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