Quite Nghĩa Là Gì

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used to emphasize the degree or amount of something, or to say that someone or something is impressive, interesting, or unusual:


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Quiet /kwaɪət/ and quite /kwaɪt/ are spelt and pronounced differently, and have different meanings. …
Quite is a degree adverb. It has two meanings depending on the word that follows it: ‘a little, moderately but not very’ and ‘very, totally or completely’: …
When we use quite with a gradable adjective or adverb, it usually means ‘a little, moderately but not very’. It has a similar meaning to ‘rather’ or ‘fairly’: …
When we use quite with a non-gradable adjective or adverb (an extreme adjective or adverb has a maximum and/or minimum, for example right – wrong), it usually means ‘very’, ‘totally’ or ‘completely’: …
In informal speaking, we often use quite with like, enjoy, understand and agree to talk about our opinions or preferences. Depending on the context, it can mean ‘a bit’, ‘a lot’ or ‘totally’. We usually put it in the normal mid position for adverbs (between the subject and the main verb, or after the modal verb or first auxiliary verb, or after be as a main verb): …
We often use not quite to mean ‘not completely’. We can use it with adjectives, adverbs, nouns, non-finite clauses, prepositional phrases and wh-clauses: …
Quiet /kwaɪət/ and quite /kwaɪt/ are spelt and pronounced differently, and have different meanings. …
Quite is a degree adverb. It has two meanings depending on the word that follows it: ‘a little, moderately but not very’ and ‘very, totally or completely’: …
When we use quite with a gradable adjective or adverb, it usually means ‘a little, moderately but not very’. It has a similar meaning to ‘rather’ or ‘fairly’: …
When we use quite with a non-gradable adjective or adverb (an extreme adjective or adverb has a maximum and/or minimum, for example right – wrong), it usually means ‘very’, ‘totally’ or ‘completely’: …
In informal speaking, we often use quite with like, enjoy, understand and agree to talk about our opinions or preferences. Depending on the context, it can mean ‘a bit’, ‘a lot’ or ‘totally’. We usually put it in the normal mid position for adverbs (between the subject and the main verb, or after the modal verb or first auxiliary verb, or after be as a main verb): …


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We often use not quite to mean ‘not completely’. We can use it with adjectives, adverbs, nouns, non-finite clauses, prepositional phrases and wh-clauses: …
Quite a is used before some nouns to emphasize the large number, amount, or size of the subject referred to:
Eight building phases on a single farmyard are exceptional, but three or four overlapping ground plans are quite common.
It is quite clear then that an artificial frame of some kind does not exclude the possibility of an organic development.
It is clear that some quite abstract robot representations have usefully tested some quite specific biological hypotheses.
Some fences have been replaced and moved compared to older maps, but it is still quite easy to recognize the localities from former studies.
Second, she shows that the notion that merchant families survived for three successive generations was quite rare.
The average expresses both the moderate quality of the studies and a quite critical attitude to the music teaching received.
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