Eve and Denny were in love with the place. They spent almost the entire first night there rolling around naked in every room except Zoe’s. When Denny came home from work, he would first say hello to the girls, then he would take me outside to the yard and throw the ball, which I happily retrieved. And then Zoe got big enough that she would run around and squeal while I pretended to chase her. And Eve would admonish her: “Don’t run like that; Enzo will bite you.”
(Garth Stein, The Art of Racing in the Rain)
When that-clause follows enough, the clauses seem to have either showing the result or the degree of enough. Is it a matter of contexts or is there any rule for enough that?