English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishmyriadmyr‧i‧ad1 /ˈmɪriəd/ adjective [usually before noun] written  LOT/LARGE NUMBER OR AMOUNTvery many the myriad causes of homelessnessa myriad We were plagued by a myriad tiny flies.
Examples from the Corpus
myriadLikewise, the myriad consumer products we savor and benefit from, if poorly made and haphazardly serviced, can present hazards.Mr Wahid has tried to compensate for his economic shortcomings by surrounding himself with myriad layers of advisers.The Bruins committed myriad mistakes and the Avalanche grabbed their 3-0 lead on only nine shots.Health care and myriad other services that people in most countries have to pay for are free.Also featured daily is a savory filled pastry, an option with myriad possibilities.There were myriad purple finches, goldfinches, red polls, and pine siskins.Experiments like this opened geophysicists' eyes to the myriad ways this boundary layer could look.Both offer myriad ways to configure automatic searches.There are myriad ways to help children learn to read.
myriadmyriad2 noun   a myriad of something/myriads of something
Examples from the Corpus
myriadArmour is beautifully made from a myriad of tiny metal scales making it lightweight and very flexible but stronger than steel.Chris Hankins, reporting from Las Vegas, catches a glimpse of the future and the myriad of products on show.
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