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LampPro Tip 1/3
Intensity MattersPlay
Use 'infuriate' for extreme anger, not just mild annoyance. SlideMissing my flight didn't just annoy me, it absolutely infuriated me.
LampPro Tip 2/3
Active SituationPlay
'Infuriate' often implies an ongoing situation rather than past events. SlideThe delays in the project are infuriating the clients actively.
LampPro Tip 3/3
Not PhysicalPlay
'Infuriate' describes emotional responses, not physical harm. SlideHis condescending tone is what infuriated me, not his gesture.