verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of exceed
Examples from the Web for exceeded
The one passed after 9/11 specifically talks about the perpetrators of the 9/11 attacks and ISIS has exceeded that definition.Republican Hawks Already Have a War Plan for ISIS, Ukraine, and Obama|Eli Lake|November 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But, his stay in Bhutan has exceeded a decade now, making him more of a local than a foreigner.
When I actually met her, she exceeded even my highest expectations.Libyan Activist Pays Tribute To Slain Spiritual Sister|Anonymous|June 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They have exceeded their numbers: 236 diverse candidates and more than 400 women.T.W. Shannon Is a Sign of Things to Come in the GOP|Ron Christie|June 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Rand Paul wants us to focus calmly on the issue of whether governmental authority has exceeded its legitimate scope.
It is fully calculated by the packers that this number will be exceeded ten per cent in the ensuing year.
If Alexander exceeded Achilles in cruelty, may not many go beyond Lovelace in that, as well as in debauchery?
It was, says Southey, a species of rhetoric in which they indulged freely, and exceeded all other sectarians.Library Notes|A. P. Russell
The loss of the sailors is not given; but it could scarcely have exceeded two hundred.A Half Century of Conflict - Volume I|Francis Parkman
The annual value of the wine exported often exceeded 500,000.
British Dictionary definitions for exceeded
Word Origin for exceed
Word Origin and History for exceeded
Related: Exceeded; exceeding. Exceedingly (late 15c.) means "very greatly or very much;" excessively (mid-15c.) means "too greatly or too much."