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Ich sehe sehr oft, dass in Werbungssätzen das Wort "pur" benutzt wird.
Was bedeutet das genau im Kontext?
Warum benutzt man das so oft in der Werbung?

z.B. Genuss-Pur, Werbungpur, lebepur, usw..
Ich habe mehrere Bespiele gesehen, jetzt kann ich mich aber an die nicht mehr erinnern.

closed as off-topic by PiedPiper, Björn Friedrich, RHa, jarnbjo, Philipp Jun 3 at 12:52

This question appears to be off-topic. The users who voted to close gave this specific reason:

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If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.

  • 2
    I suggest to refer the result of google.com/search?q=pur+bedeutung , and then explain, what is not clear in it. – user259412 Jun 3 at 12:58
  • @peterh,I am interested in a translation in context advertising, and off course I can google... – Denis Jun 12 at 13:33
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    Yes, the site wants to become a repository of answers which can't be found easily by googling :-) So, google first, check what you've found, and then ask for what you did not. – user259412 Jun 12 at 15:35
  • @peterh, There are more stupid questions here, that one just can google. – Denis Jun 13 at 13:44
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"Pur" ist das gleiche wie englisch "pure". Der "pure Genuss" ist Genuss ohne irgendwelche Verfälschungen oder Einschränkungen, sozusagen das Höchste der Gefühle. Ein Synonym für "pur" ist "rein".

  • Ich hätte vielleicht noch sagen sollen, dass "rein" ein Synonym für "pur" ist. – Maximilian Jun 3 at 9:59
  • Du kannst Deine Antworten editieren und nachträglich verbessern. – Denis Jun 3 at 10:25

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