But most cases of this kind are infinitely more complicated than the public discourse makes them out to be.
He advised diners to flee “right back out the door … you will be spared an infinitely larger measure of tedium.”
All told, it would be more appropriate, and infinitely more entertaining, if she tried to bomb the offices of Churchill Schwartz.
late 14c., "eternal, limitless," also "extremely great in number," from Old French infinit "endless, boundless," and directly from Latin infinitus "unbounded, unlimited," from in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + finitus "defining, definite," from finis "end" (see finish). The noun meaning "that which is infinite" is from 1580s.