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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishparticularlypar‧tic‧u‧lar‧ly /pəˈtɪkjələli $ pərˈtɪkjələrli/ ●●● S1 W1 adverb  1 ESPECIALLYmore than usual or more than others syn especially Steve was in a particularly bad mood when he got back. The restaurant is particularly popular with young people. We are hoping to expand our business, particularly in Europe. British farmers, particularly those producing lamb, are very worried.2 not particularly
Examples from the Corpus
particularlyExercise reduces the risk of cancer, particularly colon cancer.Yosemite is particularly enjoyable in the winter because there are fewer visitors.This is particularly important in areas where the workload is even, such as many long-stay hospitals.And it is particularly inappropriate when applied to the world's waters.This is particularly relevant to non-ELT materials since they were produced to convey a message to a particular audience.The aim is to develop drugs for several inflammatory diseases, particularly respiratory.None of this left much room for openly expressed admiration for other countries, particularly small and peripheral ones.The size of the fish, particularly the meat eaters, means a lot of waste will be produced.That was particularly true of two losses -- Minnesota and Wyoming -- in which the Aztecs did not compete strongly.Credit cards are particularly useful when travelling and there are often insurance benefits if you pay for your travel through them.
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