Adjective. deaf (comparative number, superlative deaf) Physically unable to feel without the power of sensation.
In spoken English we have another clue; “number“, meaning more deaf, is pronounced “number”; “Number”, meaning a number, is pronounced “Number”.
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).
noun. Replaced spelling of nomor.
Definition of number.
Number; Digits. “Is” it time for a new quiz?
more is the comparative form of much and many. (The superlative is most.) After the comparative, use than instead.
the form of an adjective or adverb showing that someone or something has more of a quality than before or more of it than someone or something else.
CAS offers three comparison modes: regional, national and national. A number of scholars have used the CAS comparative rubrics, even without knowledge of the broader CAS agenda and program.
Double comparatives are adjectives with more than one comparative marker. For example, the comparative word more and the comparative suffix -er both apply to the adjective loud in the phrase louder in the sentence above. Like comparatives, superlatives (most, -est) can be doubled.
daring – Simple English Wiktionary.
Comparison. colder. Superlative. the coldest. The comparative form of cold; colder.
Superlative adjectives are used to describe an object that is at the upper or lower limit of a quality (the largest, the smallest, the fastest, the highest). They are used in sentences comparing a subject to a group of objects.