from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. More distant in degree, time, or space: a result that was further from our expectations than last time; the further lamppost.
- adj. Additional: a further example; a further delay.
- adv. To a greater extent; more: considered further the consequences of her actions.
- adv. In addition; furthermore: He stated further that he would not cooperate with the committee.
- adv. At or to a more distant or advanced point: went only three miles further; reading five pages further tonight. See Usage Note at farther.
- transitive v. To help the progress of; advance. See Synonyms at advance.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To encourage growth.
- v. To support progress or growth of something.
- adj. comparative form of far: more far; of or pertaining to being distant, or of greater distance in degree or of extension in time.
- adj. More, additional.
- adv. comparative form of far: more far
- adv. Also; in addition to.
- adv. At greater distance in space or time; farther.
- adv. Moreover; beyond what is already stated.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. To a greater distance; in addition; moreover. See farther.
- adj. More remote; at a greater distance; more in advance; farther. See farther.
- adj. Beyond; additional
- transitive v. To help forward; to promote; to advance; to forward; to help or assist.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- At or to a greater distance; more remotely; beyond, literally or figuratively: as, move further away; seek no further for happiness.
- In addition; to a greater extent; by way of extension, progression, or continuation: as, I say further that no man knows the reason.
- More remote; more distant than something else.
- Additional; continued or continuing; extending beyond.
- To help or urge onward or forward; promote; advance; forward.
- To help or assist.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. contribute to the progress or growth of
- adv. in addition or furthermore
- adj. more distant in especially degree
- v. promote the growth of
- adv. to or at a greater extent or degree or a more advanced stage (`further' is used more often than `farther' in this abstract sense)
- adv. to or at a greater distance in time or space (`farther' is used more frequently than `further' in this physical sense)
J Brand was already the must-have jean brand for the style pack even the Duchess of Cambridge wanted a piece of the action but this long-term collaboration has won the label further fashion credentials.
The extra "r" added by Jarry only propels the word further from any semantic content and into the realm of pure scream and abstraction.
This time it was Katani who found the name further down the wall among the Rs.
His flat options for a title further betray his depression: he toyed with “Imitating the Equator,” “Another Innocent Abroad,” “The Latest,” and “The Surviving Innocent Abroad”; not until July did he decide on Following the Equator and its faintly redundant subtitle, A Journey Around the World.
The title further shows the audience “full written details on request” and “makes the other 93% count.”
The burgher started visibly, and his expression further paled on seeing Pieter, his rangy but muscular frame outlined in the light, a pair of gamebirds in one hand and a musket, held at the trigger, in the other.
Will Hernandez write his name further into United folklore, or will Messi continue on with his remarkable journey as the greatest player of all time?
"It gets their name further out into the marketplace with one of the hottest brands on TV right now at the peak of the back-to-school season," said Wall Street Strategies analyst Brian Sozzi.
Should this become industry best practice, questionnaires, surveys and shareholder resolutions will nudge the title further along.
President Bush and his sycophantic choir maintain the wars are fought to achieve "victory" undaunted by their inability to define the term further than, "I'll know it when I see it," borrowed from the law of obscenity.