English version

more like

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishmore likemore likePROBABLYused when giving an amount or number that you think is closer to being right than one that has been mentioned The builders say they’ll be finished in three months, but I think it’ll be more like six. like
Examples from the Corpus
more likeCyrix says the computer actually performs more like a 200 megahertz Pentium-based machine.It seems more like a bad motel in Jersey City.This was more like a pause in the struggle.Neither a club nor a knife: something more like a rowing oar, perhaps, considering our location.While Tyrone is more like Michael Owen on a doughnut and Viagra diet.As Compaq's products become more like other firms', they are starting to look overpriced.The seven children there had seemed more like seventeen.People begin to act more like themselves again.
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