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Pronunciation of Stronger: Learn how to pronounce Stronger in English correctly

Learn how to say Stronger correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word strong:

adjective (stronger /ˈstrɒŋgə/, strongest /ˈstrɒŋgɪst/)
1having the power to move heavy weights or perform other physically demanding tasks:
she cut through the water with her strong arms
[attributive] able to perform a specified action well and powerfully:
he was not a strong swimmer
exerting great force:
a strong current
powerful and difficult to resist or defeat:
a strong leader
the competition was too strong
the company was in a strong position to negotiate a deal
(of an argument or case) likely to succeed because of sound reasoning or convincing evidence:
there is a strong argument for decentralization
powerfully affecting the mind, senses, or emotions:
his imagery made a strong impression on the critics
(of language or actions) forceful and extreme, especially excessively or unacceptably so:
the government were urged to take strong measures against the perpetrators of violence
a play full of strong language
2able to withstand force, pressure, or wear:
cotton is strong, hard-wearing, and easy to handle
not easily affected by disease or hardship:
despite his strong constitution, constant worry and exposure to the elements had worn him down
not easily disturbed, upset, or affected:
driving on these motorways requires strong nerves
only a strong will enabled him to survive
firmly held or established:
he was a man of strong, though unconventional, religious beliefs
they had established a strong and trusting relationship
(of a market) having steadily high or rising prices.
3very intense:
a strong smell
(of something seen or heard) not soft or muted; clear or prominent:
she should wear strong colours
(of food or its flavour) distinctive and pungent:
strong cheese
(of a solution or drink) containing a large proportion of a particular substance; concentrated:
a cup of strong coffee
strong lager
Chemistry (of an acid or base) fully ionized into cations and anions in solution; having (respectively) a very low or a very high pH.
4used after a number to indicate the size of a group:
a hostile crowd several thousands strong
5 Grammar denoting a class of verbs in Germanic languages that form the past tense and past participle by a change of vowel within the stem rather than by addition of a suffix (e.g. swim, swam, swum).
6 Physics relating to or denoting the strongest of the known kinds of force between particles, which acts between nucleons and other hadrons when closer than about 10−13 cm (so binding protons in a nucleus despite the repulsion due to their charge), and which conserves strangeness, parity, and isospin.