As an adjective extra
is beyond what is due, usual, expected, or necessary; extraneous; additional; supernumerary.
As an adverb extra
is (informal) to an extraordinary degree.
As a noun extra
is (cricket) a run scored without the ball having hit the striker's bat - a wide, bye, leg bye or no ball; in australia referred to as a sundry.
As a verb extend is
to increase in extent.
Other Comparisons: What's the difference?
Beyond what is due, usual, expected, or necessary; extraneous; additional; supernumerary.
(dated) Extraordinarily good; superior.
- extra''' work; '''extra pay
(informal) To an extraordinary degree.
- That day he ran to school extra fast.
(cricket) A run scored without the ball having hit the striker's bat - a wide, bye, leg bye or no ball; in Australia referred to as a sundry.
An extra edition of a newspaper, which is printed outside of the normal printing cycle.
A supernumerary or walk-on in a film or play.
- extra''', '''extra , read all about it!
To increase in extent.
To possess a certain extent.
To cause to increase in extent.
To cause to last for a longer period of time.
To straighten (a limb).
To bestow; to offer; to impart; to apply.
To increase in quantity by weakening or adulterating additions.
- to extend sympathy to the suffering
- to extend liquors
(UK, legal) To value, as lands taken by a writ of extent in satisfaction of a debt; to assign by writ of extent.
* extendible (adjective)
* extensible (adjective)
* extensive (adjective)