from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. in a strong or powerful manner
- adv. very much
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In a strong manner; so as to be strong in action or in resistance; with strength; with great force; forcibly; powerfully; firmly; vehemently
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In a strong manner, in any sense of the word strong.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. with strength or in a strong manner
- adv. in a powerful manner
The Eastern and Western Atlantic stocks of bluefin tuna have been so severely plundered that they were proposed for listing as an endangered species in 2009 - a designation strongly opposed by Japan, which consumes around 80 percent of the bluefin caught in the world.
So I beleive that campaiging for something you believe in strongly is fantastic, but one should not hold out any expectation that it will impact on you other career.
The 56, 135 in attendance chanted his name strongly, with the hope that the legend of so many falls could write a new chapter in pinstripe lore.
He urged opponents to maintain their stand despite the battle being waged by what he characterized as a strongly organized, well-funded gay lobby.
For there is no vulgarity in a title strongly signifying the intent.
Italy has been putting a lot of effort lately in becoming the clear leader in backwards thinking Internet rules and legislation in Europe, a title strongly disputed with France, though up-and-comer UK may be a serious contender soon if the proposed 'three strikes' law gets through.
As concerns have eased over the lingering issues of euro-zone sovereign debt, the euro has rebounded strongly from the four-year low of $1.1876 hit in early June.
Not sure how the maps are going to look, but I imagine Great Britain will benefit strongly from the assistance from the Americans tech-wise.
"What that implies very strongly is that it's a significant decline in the illegal population," he says, attributing the drop to stricter border enforcement and a dismal job market.
This story, I suspect strongly, is being repeated up and down the UK as NHS trusts and local authorities search for rapid, unstrategic short term cuts.