This was the young, telegenic, and popular Robby Gallaty of Brainerd Baptist (mega-)Church in Tennessee.
They got their name (which means “mega tooth”) from their enormous teeth, each of which could be greater than six inches long.
Besides the look, mega Purple smoothes out the flavors, and give it a fruity wallop.
before vowels meg-, word-forming element often meaning "large, great," but in precise scientific language "one million" (megaton, megawatt, etc.), from Greek megas "great, large, vast, big, high, tall; mighty, important" (fem. megale), from PIE *meg- "great" (cf. Latin magnus, Old English micel; see mickle). Mega began to be used alone as an adjective by 1982.
High-speed computer stores 2.5 megabits [headline in "Electronics" magazine, Oct. 1, 1957]
One million (106): megahertz.
Much: I got mega homework tonightadverb
Very: This dude is mega gross (1980s+ Students & teenagers)
A very large specimen, quantity, etc, of what is indicated: megabitch/ megablitz/ mega-cost/ megafame/ megagreed/ megahopes/ megamodel/ mega-travel (1981+)