strong englannista suomeksi
Capable of withstanding great physical force.
Having a lot of power.
1918, W. B. Maxwell, ''The Mirror and the Lamp'', chapter 10:
- It was a joy to snatch some brief respite, and find himself in the rectory drawing–room. Listening here was as pleasant as talking; just to watch was pleasant. The young priests who lived here wore cassocks and birettas; their faces were fine and mild, yet really strong, like the rector's face; and in their intercourse with him and his wife they seemed to be brothers.
(quote-web)|date=3 February 2019|passage=It noted China was especially strong in the fast-growing area of “deep learning.”
- : (audio)
Having an offensive or intense odor or flavor.
(senseid) Having a high concentration of an essential or active ingredient.
(senseid) Having a high alcoholic content.
''She gets up, and pours herself a strong one.'' - (band)|Eagles, ''Lying Eyes''
Not easily subdued or taken.
Having a specified number of people or units.
Severe; very bad or intense.
2005, Andrew Gaeddert, ''Healing Immune Disorders: Natural Defense-Building Solutions'', North Atlantic Books, page 221:
- Physicians may diagnosis influenza by a throat culture or blood test, which may be important if you have a particularly strong flu, if your doctor suspects pneumonia or a bacterial infection.
Having a wide range of logical consequences; widely applicable. (Often contrasted with a (l) statement which it implies.)
(quote-book)|title=The Appellation of Iohn Knoxe from the cruell and moſt iniuſt ſentence pronounced againſt him by the falſe biſhoppes and clergie of Scotland|page=11v|pageurl=https://archive.org/stream/appellationofioh00knoxpage/n27/mode/1up|passage=(..) but grounding him ſelfe vpon ſtrong reaſons, to wit, that he had not offended the Iewes, neither yet the Law, but that he was innocēt, and therefore that no iudge oght to geue hym in the hādes of his ennemies (..)
In a strong manner.
(alternative form of)
Capable of withstanding great physical force; strong.