adj.large in number or quantity (especially of discourse)
○ she took copious notes
○ a subject of voluminous legislation
Using Coke in iron ore reduction produces copious quantities of airborne particulates.
It enclosed a short, formal missive to Madame DE Mauves, but the epistle itself was copious and confiDEntial
Long before Altamont's arrival, he had done justice to a copious breakfast
Another modern book he found treated poetry as a representative art, treated it exhaustively, with copious illustrations from the best in literature
I took copious Notes.
A new edition of `Hamlet',with copious Notes
She supports her theory with copious evidence.
They, not being able to follow him in his wealth, found it easier to copy him in prodigality and copious spending of what was not their own
Perspiration,especially when copious and medically induced.
It has been to us all a copious fountain of national, social, personal happiness