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large

adjective abundant, all-embracing, big, broad, capacious, colossal, comprehensive, endless, enlarged, enormous, excessive, expansive, extensive, gargantuan, giant, giant-size, grand, great, great big, huge, immeasurable, immense, king-size, lavish, limitless, lofty, massive, monstrous, of great scope, oversized, sizable, substantial, tremendous, unbounded, unlimited, vast, wide-ranging, wide-reaching
Associated concepts: large law firms
See also: broad, capacious, considerable, copious, enormous, extensive, flagrant, gross, major, ponderous, prodigious, substantial

LARGE. Broad; extensive; unconfined. The opposite of strict, narrow, or confined. At large, at liberty.

References in periodicals archive ?
36] nor the larger fullerenes are soluble in toluene, an organic solvent, so they cannot be extracted easily from the soot.
While Renegade uses 100-percent barley malts, the larger breweries use rice, corn or any starch source that can be converted to sugar, which is added to malt.
Successful partnering with a much larger company takes preparation, finesse and a formal agreement that specifies exactly what each party will get out of the association.
Larger retail sites may have a larger baler, and others may have a compactor on the premises.
Young:Taller than stand establishment, but still small and without larger trees
Regardless, some funds set community against community and certainly give the advantage to larger centers.
In most dimensions, there is little difference between the G Sedan and its larger M Sedan brother.
Part of our goal is to address the needs of small firms, which are clearly different from larger ones.
The flap should include larger pedicle vessels (axial branch of the angular artery) to help ensure its survival.
However, people who got a larger bowl and a larger spoon ate 57 percent more ice cream than those who got a smaller bowl and spoon.
Previous research suggested boys were more likely than girls to select an image that was larger than their perceived "real" image (Lowes & Tiggemann, 2003; Poudevigne et al.
In which container would you expect water to evaporate, or change from a liquid to a gas, more quickly: one with a larger or smaller surface area (area that is exposed)?