Some articles on roughly:
... The lake is roughly 120 square kilometres (46 sq mi) in area, and consists of a main waterbody with two elongate arms ... The main waterbody is roughly rectangular, with its long side oriented along a north-westerly axis ... A low ridge nearly divides the lake roughly in two, and the Great Northern Highway now runs along this ridge ...
... Construct of raw ectoplasm that can be molded to any form by the summoner (defaults to a roughly humanoid form) ... Cerebrilith 145 Humanoid in shape, roughly 8 feet (2.4 m) tall with an elongated skull that joins with its hunched back ... Folugub 146-147 A beetle creature roughly 6 feet (1.8 m) long and 180 pounds ...
... the two cities, as Cleveland and Pittsburgh are roughly 135 miles apart ... Also, the city of Youngstown, Ohio is roughly located at the halfway mark between the two cities and is within the 75-mile blackout radius for both teams ... The Youngstown area fan base remains roughly split 50/50 between the Steelers and Browns ...
... Optware claims that at release the media will cost about ¥100 (roughly $1.20) each, reader devices are set to cost about ¥200,000(roughly $2400 ...
... A single manioc pollen grain dated to roughly 4600 BCE ... A domesticated sunflower seed and fruit dated to roughly 2650 BCE and 2550 BCE respectively ... Cotton (Gossypium) pollen from roughly 2500 BCE ...
More definitions of "roughly":
- (adv): With rough motion as over a rough surface.
- (adv): With roughness or violence ('rough' is an informal variant for 'roughly').
Example: "He was pushed roughly aside"
Famous quotes containing the word roughly:
“O that those lips had language! Life has passed
With me but roughly since I heard thee last.”
—William Cowper (17311800)
“Difficulty, my brethren, is the nurse of greatnessa harsh nurse, who roughly rocks her foster-children into strength and athletic proportion.”
—William Cullen Bryant (17941878)
“With veins rolling roughly over quick hands
They have many clean words to say.
My grandmothers were strong.
Why am I not as they?”
—Margaret Abigail Walker (b. 1915)