VS.

Completely vs. Complete

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Completelyadverb

(manner) In a complete manner

‘Please completely fill in the box for your answer, using a number 2 pencil.’;

Completeverb

(transitive) To finish; to make done; to reach the end.

‘He completed the assignment on time.’;

Completelyadverb

(degree) To the fullest extent or degree; totally.

‘He is completely mad.’;

Completeverb

(transitive) To make whole or entire.

‘The last chapter completes the book nicely.’;

Completelyadverb

In a complete manner; fully.

Completeadjective

With all parts included; with nothing missing; full.

‘My life will be complete once I buy this new television.’; ‘She offered me complete control of the project.’; ‘After she found the rook, the chess set was complete.’;

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Completelyadverb

to a complete degree or to the full or entire extent (`whole' is often used informally for `wholly');

‘he was wholly convinced’; ‘entirely satisfied with the meal’; ‘it was completely different from what we expected’; ‘was completely at fault’; ‘a totally new situation’; ‘the directions were all wrong’; ‘it was not altogether her fault’; ‘an altogether new approach’; ‘a whole new idea’;

Completeadjective

Finished; ended; concluded; completed.

‘When your homework is complete, you can go and play with Martin.’;

Completelyadverb

so as to be complete; with everything necessary;

‘he had filled out the form completely’; ‘the apartment was completely furnished’;

Completeadjective

Generic intensifier.

‘He is a complete bastard!’; ‘It was a complete shock when he turned up on my doorstep.’; ‘Our vacation was a complete disaster.’;

Completeadjective

In which every Cauchy sequence converges to a point within the space.

Completeadjective

In which every set with a lower bound has a greatest lower bound.

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Completeadjective

In which all small limits exist.

Completeadjective

In which every semantically valid well-formed formula is provable.

Completeadjective

That is in a given complexity class and is such that every other problem in the class can be reduced to it (usually in polynomial time or logarithmic space).

Completeadjective

Filled up; with no part or element lacking; free from deficiency; entire; perfect; consummate.

‘Ye are complete in him.’; ‘That thou, dead corse, again in complete steelRevisit'st thus the glimpses of the moon.’;

Completeadjective

Finished; ended; concluded; completed; as, the edifice is complete.

‘This course of vanity almost complete.’;

Completeadjective

Having all the parts or organs which belong to it or to the typical form; having calyx, corolla, stamens, and pistil.

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Completeverb

To bring to a state in which there is no deficiency; to perfect; to consummate; to accomplish; to fulfill; to finish; as, to complete a task, or a poem; to complete a course of education.

‘Bred only and completed to the tasteOf lustful appetence.’; ‘And, to complete her bliss, a fool for mate.’;

Completeverb

come or bring to a finish or an end;

‘He finished the dishes’; ‘She completed the requirements for her Master's Degree’; ‘The fastest runner finished the race in just over 2 hours; others finished in over 4 hours’;

Completeverb

bring to a whole, with all the necessary parts or elements;

‘A child would complete the family’;

Completeverb

complete or carry out;

‘discharge one's duties’;

Completeverb

complete a pass

Completeverb

write all the required information onto a form;

‘fill out this questionnaire, please!’; ‘make out a form’;

Completeadjective

having every necessary or normal part or component or step;

‘a complete meal’; ‘a complete wardrobe’; ‘a complete set pf the Britannica’; ‘a complete set of china’; ‘a complete defeat’; ‘a complete accounting’; ‘an incomplete flower’;

Completeadjective

perfect and complete in every respect; having all necessary qualities;

‘a complete gentleman’; ‘consummate happiness’; ‘a consummate performance’;

Completeadjective

having all four whorls or principal parts--sepals and petals and stamens and carpels (or pistils);

‘complete flowers’;

Completeadjective

highly skilled;

‘an accomplished pianist’; ‘a complete musician’;

Completeadjective

without qualification; used informally as (often pejorative) intensifiers;

‘an arrant fool’; ‘a complete coward’; ‘a consummate fool’; ‘a double-dyed villain’; ‘gross negligence’; ‘a perfect idiot’; ‘pure folly’; ‘what a sodding mess’; ‘stark staring mad’; ‘a thoroughgoing villain’; ‘utter nonsense’;

Completeadjective

having come or been brought to a conclusion;

‘the harvesting was complete’; ‘the affair is over, ended, finished’; ‘the abruptly terminated interview’;

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