English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishelevatedel‧e‧vat‧ed /ˈelɪveɪtɪd/ adjective  1 INTELLIGENTelevated thoughts, words etc seem to be intelligent or of high moral standard elevated philosophical language2 [only before noun]HIGH POSITION OR RANK an elevated position or rank is very important and respected syn high3 HIGHraised off the ground or higher up than other things The train runs on an elevated track.4 formalHIGH elevated levels, temperatures etc are higher than normal syn high elevated blood sugar levels
Examples from the Corpus
elevatedThe judge's bench is well elevated and covered by a walnut canopy.Even certain elevated atolls seem to have such a thickness of limestone as to indicate subsidence before present uplift.The form of the elevated blood pressure may be isolated systolic, isolated diastolic or a combination of both.Elevated cholesterol levels may lead to a heart attack.A section of the elevated highway collapsed.Jack had more elevated interests than his colleagues' drinking parties.an elevated pipelineYet far from ensuring loyalty to the statusquo, their elevated position made students receptive to radical ideas.On the other hand, many scientists are certain that gigantism must preclude elevated rates of metabolism.They got as far as Mancunian Way, then Gary lost it and they went off the elevated section.Vans and RVs have reached elevated status among young professionals.Changes in samples stored at elevated temperatures represent acceleration of changes occurring at room temperature.The train runs on an elevated track above the city street.The blue train is pulling away from me in the drizzle, gathering speed, effortlessly accelerating along its elevated track.
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