intensive

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in·ten·sive

(in-ten'siv),
Relating to or marked by intensity; denoting a form of treatment by means of very large doses or of substances possessing great strength or activity.

intensive

(ĭn-tĕn′sĭv)
Rel. to or marked by intensity.
References in periodicals archive ?
See generally FOA, supra note 41 at para 148 (on the novelty of the use of "intensiveness" as a criterion for title).
Knowledge intensiveness refers to knowledge that is embedded within production processes (Eimaraghy & Urbanic, 2004; van Hoek, 1998; Li et al., 2010; Novak & Eppinger, 2001).
The most important reasons behind this trend is the time intensiveness of golf (one round lasts for up to 4 or 5 hours), the deteriorating financial conditions, and, not negligibly, the effect of the negative changes in the exchange rates.
Yet, the ratings are weakened by the company's small scale of operations, low profitability margins due to trading nature of business and its working capital intensiveness that leads to high gearing levels.
While production processes have shifted from labor intensiveness to capital intensiveness, the importance of labor has not waned.
Aggressively and intensiveness of marketing and promotion including advertisements will determine success in marketing of detergent in Indonesia.
Geographical information systems (GIS) are an effective tool for various analyses related to environment protection, and therefore may be successfully applied for determining the intensiveness of possible erosion (Surda et al.
The previous solid, fibre-reinforced plastics doors were heavy and required long lead times because of their labour intensiveness.
The capital intensiveness of branchless banking - both at service-provider and service-receiver ends - and poor literacy rate stand in the way of a full-blown impact of revolution.