Questo sito fa uso di cookie per migliorare l’esperienza di navigazione degli utenti e per raccogliere informazioni sull’utilizzo del sito stesso. Utilizziamo sia cookie tecnici sia cookie di parti terze per inviare messaggi promozionali sulla base dei comportamenti degli utenti. Può conoscere i dettagli consultando la nostra privacy policy.
Proseguendo nella navigazione si accetta l’uso dei cookie
In caso contrario è possibile abbandonare il sito

Privacy policy
Pagina per scoprire la definizioni e traduzione di quite . Il dizionario è una parte integrante del sito con cui puoi imparare la grammatica inglese attraverso tutti i vari esercizi e lezioni di inglese che il sito ti propone.
quite Inglese - Italiano
Trova tra le centinaia di traduzioni quite presenti nel dizionario italiano-inglese. Puoi effettuare ricerche personalizzate da italiano ad inglese che dall'inglese all'italiano. Trova le tue traduzioni di quite e approfitta del dizionario monolingua in inglese per cogliere tutte le sfumature della parola! Puoi premere sulla parola per ascoltare anche la pronuncia di quite madrelingua :)

Definizione monolingua quite




  1. first-person singular present subjunctive of quitar
  2. third-person singular present subjunctive of quitar

quite (plural quites)

  1. (bullfighting) A series of passes made with the cape to distract the bull.

quite (comparative more quite, superlative most quite)

  1. To the greatest extent or degree; completely, entirely.
    1. With verbs, especially past participles. [from 14th c.]
      • 1590, Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Queene, Book I:
        Thus when they had the witch disrobed quight, / And all her filthy feature open showne, / They let her goe at will, and wander wayes vnknowne.
      • 2005, Adrian Searle, The Guardian, 4 Oct 2005:
        Nobuyoshi Araki has been called a monster, a pornographer and a genius - and the photographer quite agrees.
    2. With prepositional phrases and spatial adverbs. [from 15th c.]
      • 1891, Thomas Nelson Page, On Newfound River:
        Margaret passed quite through the pines, and reached the opening beyond which was what was once the yard, but was now, except for a strip of flower-border and turf which showed care, simply a tangle of bushes and briars.
      • 2010, Joanna Briscoe, The Guardian, 30 Oct 2010:
        Religion and parochial etiquette are probed to reveal unhealthy, and sometimes shockingly violent, internal desires quite at odds with the surface life of a town in which tolerance is preached.
    3. With predicative adjectives. [from 15th c.]
      • 1914, Edgar Rice Burroughs, The Son of Tarzan:
        El Adrea was quite dead. No more will he slink silently upon his unsuspecting prey.
      • 1992, Rudolf M. Schuster, The Hepaticae and Anthocerotae of North America: East of the Hundredth Meridian, volume V, page 5
        In Lejeuneaceae vegetative branches normally originate from the basiscopic basal portion of a lateral segment half, as in the Radulaceae, and the associated leaves, therefore, are quite unmodified.
    4. With attributive adjectives, following an (especially indefinite) article; chiefly as expressing contrast, difference etc. [from 16th c.]
      • 2003, Richard Dawkins, A Devils Chaplain:
        When I warned him that his words might be offensive to identical twins, he said that identical twins were a quite different case.
      • 2011, Peter Preston, The Observer, 18 Sep 2011:
        Create a new, quite separate, private company – say Murdoch Newspaper Holdings – and give it all, or most of, the papers that News Corp owns.
    5. Preceding nouns introduced by the indefinite article. Chiefly in negative constructions. [from 16th c.]
      • 1791, James Boswell, Life of Johnson:
        I ventured to hint that he was not quite a fair judge, as Churchill had attacked him violently.
      • 1920, John Galsworthy, In Chancery:
        And with a prolonged sound, not quite a sniff and not quite a snort, he trod on Euphemias toe, and went out, leaving a sensation and a faint scent of barley?sugar behind him.
    6. With adverbs of manner. [from 17th c.]
      • 2009, John F. Schmutz, The Battle of the Crater: A complete history:
        However, the proceedings were quite carefully orchestrated to produce what seemed to be a predetermined outcome.
      • 2011, Bob Burgess, The Guardian, 18 Oct 2011:
        Higher education institutions in the UK are, quite rightly, largely autonomous.

    Definizione italiano>inglese quite


    Altri significati:
      Indicates the speaker has had enough of the second person's talk, or the language or tone used, etc.
      to a moderate extent
      (manner) Completely; wholly; entirely; perfectly.
      Common misspelling of quiet.
      (degree) To a lesser extent or degree.
      (degree) To a moderate extent or degree '''(tone of speech will often indicate this almost conflicting usage)'''
      (degree) To a great extent or degree; very; very much; considerably.
      nothing (with neg. verb)
      to a great extent
      (not) at all
      To a moderate extent or degree.
      To a great extent or degree.
      Indicates agreement.
      Expresses emphatic agreement with another person's (often grim) analysis of a situation.

    Traduzione 'veloce'

    abbastanza ,affatto ,assai ,completamente ,interamente

Il nostro dizionario è liberamente ispirato al wikidizionario .... The online encyclopedia in which any reasonable person can join us in writing and editing entries on any encyclopedic topic


Nel pannello ogni utente può con facilità controllare tutti i punti che hai ottienuto negli gli esercizi.

Ogni grafico riesce a mostrarti cosa ancora devi fare ma anche quanto già hai fatto!

Vai alla mia dashboard  

Altre materie