If you ask if you can say “huge” or “huge”, the answer is no. We would say “gigantic” or “most massive” (though in fact we rarely do: we usually say “gigantic” or “most massive” or various other synonyms for ” large”).< /p>
“biggest” is more than 10%. “huge/huge” has never been more than about half a percent and is much less these days. But I agree that I would definitely say grammatical is the greatest … it’s used more often than many things that are clearly words.
(hjuːdʒ ) word forms: comparative giant , superlative giant. 1. adjective. Something or someone that is huge is extremely big.
I think huge is kind of a superlative, so huge and hugest aren’t really used. There is an example of each in the OED under huge. The BNC and COCA abundance results also suggest that gigantic and gigantic are uncommon. Compare with the results for big.
Senior member. Agreed. Bigger is the best option. However, giant and gigantic and the (hardly ever used but correct) comparative and superlative.
His arms were huge, his muscles long and lean. She is a huge and colorful woman. It must be huge to accommodate all these people. He led her into a large study with a huge brown leather couch next to a dead hearth.
(hyudʒ ) word forms: gigantic, gigantic. Adjective. Something or someone that is huge is extremely big.
Comparative adjectives are used to compare differences between the two objects they are modifying (bigger, smaller, faster, taller). They are used in sentences comparing two nouns in this pattern: noun (subject) + verb + comparative adjective + as + noun (object).
huge. / (hjuːdʒ)/ adjective. extremely large in size, quantity, or scopearchaic form: enormous.
As described above, “huge” is an adjective.
Some common synonyms for huge are colossal, massive, gargantuan, immense, mammoth, and massive. While all of these words mean “extremely large“, “huge” generally indicates an enormous mass or quantity.
enormously adverb The program was enormously successful.
Hugeness, n. syn: huge, enormous, monstrous, immense means great size. huge, when using concrete objects, common. adds the idea of massiveness, bulkiness, or even formlessness: a vast mass of rock.
Mid 14th century., from giant + -ly (2).
Comparison. stronger. Superlative. the strongest. When something is thick, it is big and strong.
▲ Opposite of exceedingly large. small. tiny. little.
more is the comparative form of much and many. (The superlative is most.) After the comparative, use than instead.
What is a comparative? Comparative adjectives are words used to describe a noun by comparing it to another noun. We usually think of “er” words like “bigger” or “smaller”, but they can be a bit trickier.