English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishprolificpro‧lif‧ic /prəˈlɪfɪk/ adjective  1 LOT/LARGE NUMBER OR AMOUNTa prolific artist, writer etc produces many works of art, books etc Handel’s prolific output of opera2 a prolific sports player produces a lot of runs, goals etc the most prolific goalscorer this decade3 GROW PLANTS, VEGETABLES ETCBABY/HAVE A BABYan animal or plant that is prolific produces many babies or many other plants4 LOT/LARGE NUMBER OR AMOUNTexisting in large numbers the prolific bird lifeprolifically /-kli/ adverb
Examples from the Corpus
prolificPapworth was both a prolific and multifarious designer.The discovery well produced a prolific flow of 19.4 million cubic feet of gas from depths of almost 300 feet.Strawberries are prolific in the area.The family was one of the most prolific in the parish, but in the end the male line withered.As an artist, Benton was prolific - more than 1,900 drawings were found in his studio after his death.The have a great offensive line and a prolific runner in Terrell Davis.Since then, Hull has become hockey's most prolific scorer.These mixtures are earlier growing and more prolific than meadow-grass, and can be more difficult to make into top-quality hay.Ansle is a prolific writer of more than 200 romances.Bracy Clark was a prolific writer.
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