Definitions for eXtremeɪkˈstrim
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word eXtreme
Random House Webster's College Dictionary
ex•tremeɪkˈstrim(adj.; n.)-trem•er, -trem•est
(adj.)going well beyond the ordinary or average:
exceedingly great in degree:
farthest from the center or middle.
utmost in direction or distance.
Chiefly Sports.extremely dangerous or difficult:
Category: Common Vocabulary
(n.)a very high degree:
cautious to an extreme.
one of two things as different from each other as possible:
the extremes of joy and grief.
an extreme act, measure, or condition:
the extreme of poverty.
Math. the first or the last term, as of a proportion or series. a relative maximum or relative minimum value of a function in a given region.
the subject or the predicate of the conclusion of a syllogism.
Origin of extreme:
1425–75; late ME < L extrēmus, superl. of exterus outward. See exterior
the furthest or highest degree of something
"he carried it to extremes"
extreme point, extreme, extremum(adj)
the point located farthest from the middle of something
extreme, utmost(a), uttermost(a)(adj)
of the greatest possible degree or extent or intensity
"extreme cold"; "extreme caution"; "extreme pleasure"; "utmost contempt"; "to the utmost degree"; "in the uttermost distress"
far beyond a norm in quantity or amount or degree; to an utmost degree
"an extreme example"; "extreme temperatures"; "extreme danger"
beyond a norm in views or actions
"an extreme conservative"; "an extreme liberal"; "extreme views on integration"; "extreme opinions"
most distant in any direction
"the extreme edge of town"
Kernerman English Learner's Dictionary
very great in degree
extreme cold/heat; people under extreme stress; extreme poverty
extreme political views; an extreme example of a violent video game; I think her reaction was a little extreme.
(of sports) involving a lot of risk
extreme sporting events
not ordinary or usual; = severe
In extreme cases, the government may pay victims.
as far as you can go or look in one direction
Look at the extreme left of the page.
The greatest or utmost point, degree or condition
Each of the things at opposite ends of a range or scale.
extremes of temperature
A drastic expedient.
Either of the two numbers at the ends of a proportion, as 1 and 6 in 1:2=3:6.
Of a place, the most remote, farthest or outermost.
At the extreme edges, the coating is very thin.
In the greatest or highest degree; intense.
He has an extreme aversion to needles, and avoids visiting the doctor.
Excessive, or far beyond the norm.
His extreme love of model trains showed in the rails that criscrossed his entire home.
Drastic, or of great severity.
I think the new laws are extreme, but many believe them necessary for national security.
Of sports, difficult or dangerous; performed in a hazardous environment.
Television has begun to reflect the growing popularity of extreme sports such as bungee jumping and skateboarding.
Ultimate, final or last.
Origin: extremus, the superlative of exterus
at the utmost point, edge, or border; outermost; utmost; farthest; most remote; at the widest limit
last; final; conclusive; -- said of time; as, the extreme hour of life
the best of worst; most urgent; greatest; highest; immoderate; excessive; most violent; as, an extreme case; extreme folly
radical; ultra; as, extreme opinions
extended or contracted as much as possible; -- said of intervals; as, an extreme sharp second; an extreme flat forth
the utmost point or verge; that part which terminates a body; extremity
utmost limit or degree that is supposable or tolerable; hence, furthest degree; any undue departure from the mean; -- often in the plural: things at an extreme distance from each other, the most widely different states, etc.; as, extremes of heat and cold, of virtue and vice; extremes meet
an extreme state or condition; hence, calamity, danger, distress, etc
either of the extreme terms of a syllogism, the middle term being interposed between them
the first or the last term of a proportion or series
Extreme is an American rock band, headed by frontmen Gary Cherone and Nuno Bettencourt, that reached the height of their popularity in the late 1980s and early 1990s. Among some of Extreme's musical influences are Aerosmith, Led Zeppelin, and Queen. The band played at The Freddie Mercury Tribute Concert in 1992, also jammed with Brian May and Van Halen, and Cherone joined Van Halen in 1996. The band has described their music as "Funky Metal" in the early days, but it would evolve much more in the mid-90s by blending classic rock influences with post-grunge and alternative rock. They have released five studio albums, two EPs and two compilation albums since their formation. The band was one of the most successful rock acts of the early 1990s, selling over 10 million albums worldwide. Extreme achieved their greatest success with their 1990 album Pornograffitti, which peaked at number 10 on the Billboard 200, and was certified gold in May 1991 and 2×platinum in October 1992. That album featured the acoustic ballad single "More Than Words," which reached No. 1 on Billboard's Hot 100 in the United States.
Translations for eXtreme
Kernerman English Multilingual Dictionary
very great, especially much more than usual
extreme pleasure; He is in extreme pain.
- عَظيم، شَديدArabic
- extremoPortuguese (BR)
- nejvyšší, úplný, naprostýCzech
- stor; vældig; ekstremDanish
- υπέρτατος, ακραίος, εξαιρετικόςGreek
- شدید؛ فوق العادهFarsi
- चरम, अत्यन्तHindi
- izniman, nevjerojatanCroatian
- sangat besarIndonesian
- 과도한, 극심한Korean
- didžiulis, nepaprastai didelisLithuanian
- sangat besarMalay
- buitengewoon gewoonDutch
- ekstrem, ytterlig(gående), ytterstNorwegian
- najwyższy, krańcowyPolish
- شدید؛ فوق العادهPersian
- شديد،په فوقالعاده توګهPashto
- extrem, utomordentlig, storSwedish
- çok büyükTurkish
- 極度的Chinese (Trad.)
- شدید ، انتہائیUrdu
- vô cùngVietnamese
- 极度的Chinese (Simp.)
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