- exceed used 4 times.
- exceeded used 3 times.
- exceedest used once.
- exceedeth used once.
- exceeding used 59 times.
- Bible Reference: 2 Chronicles 9:6
- Included in Eastons: No
- Included in Hitchcocks: No
- Included in Naves: No
- Included in Smiths: No
- Included in Websters: Yes
- Included in Strongs: Yes
- Included in Thayers: No
- Included in BDB: Yes
- H3254 Used 1 time
EXCEE'D, verb transitive [Latin excedo; ex and cedo, to pass.
1. To pass or go beyond; to proceed beyond any given or supposed limit, measure or quantity, or beyond any thing else; used equally in a physical or moral sense. One piece of cloth exceeds the customary length or breadth; one man exceeds another in bulk, stature or weight; one offender exceeds another in villainy.
2. To surpass; to excel. Homer exceeded all men in epic poetry. Demosthenes and Cicero exceeded their contemporaries in oratory.
King Solomon exceeded all the kings of the earth for riches and for wisdom. l Kings.10.
EXCEE'D, verb intransitive To go too far; to pass the proper bounds; to go over any given limit, number or measure.
Forty stripes may he give him, and not exceed Deuteronomy 25:3.
1. To bear the greater proportion; to be more or larger.
[This verb is intransitive only by ellipsis.]
EXCEE'DABLE, adjective That may surmount or exceed.
EXCEE'DED, participle passive Excelled; surpassed; outdone.
EXCEE'DER, noun One who exceeds or passes the bounds of fitness.
EXCEE'DING, participle present tense Going beyond; surpassing; excelling; outdoing.
1. Great in extent, quantity or duration; very extensive.
Cities were built an exceeding space of time before the flood. [This sense is unusual.]
2. adverb In a very great degree; unusually; as exceeding rich.
The Genoese were exceeding powerful by sea.
I am thy shield, and thy exceeding great reward. Genesis 15:1.
EXCEE'DING, noun Excess; superfluity.
EXCEE'DINGLY, adverb To a very great degree; in a degree beyond what is usual; greatly; very much.
Isaac trembled exceedingly Genesis 27:33.
EXCEE'DINGNESS, noun Greatness in quantity, extent or duration. [Not used.]