Thesaurus.com
Thesaurus / tediously

opposites of tediously

MOST RELEVANT
Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

QUIZZES

Were You Bamboozled By The Words From February?

START THE QUIZ

EXAMPLE SENTENCES FROM THE WEB

Reading straight through a 1000-word article, no matter how well-written, can become tedious quickly.
While Google asserts that its competition is “just a click away,” Weinberg argues a user would have to take four to five tedious steps to make DuckDuckGo the default search engine.
So that’s another function that is now being automated by AI because it’s another piece of work that’s really a lot of tedious, detailed work.
Site inspections are slow and tedious, says Sophie Morris at Buildots, a civil engineer who used to work in construction before joining the company.
So, speaking of robots, there’s always this discussion about automation in the work that robots can do instead of people, specifically those “tedious tasks,” that allow humans to do more creative work.
Of course, creative review processes are always especially tedious for political advertisers eager to hit the news cycle at the right moment.
If you crave frozen yogurt, fruity sorbet, or ice cream but want to skip the tedious process of churning your ingredients by hand, this attractive stainless-steel electric appliance delivers up to two quarts at a time.
Mathematicians expect that proof assistants could also review journal submissions, finding errors that human reviewers occasionally miss, and handle the tedious technical work that goes into filling in all the details of a proof.
Traditional mountaineering, by comparison, with its tedious acclimatization schedule and plodding pace, is boring and insufferable.
For every social media marketing post, there is a tedious task to find high-quality, professional stock pictures, usually for free.

WORDS RELATED TO TEDIOUSLY

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

WORD OF THE DAY

verbicidenoun | [vur-buh-sahyd ]SEE DEFINITION
What's This Word?