Topic: Daily life


Word family noun day midday adjective daily adverb daily
From King Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Chronology, Daily life
dailydai‧ly1 /ˈdeɪli/ ●●● S3 W2 adjective [only before noun] 1 REGULARhappening or done every day daily flights to Miami2 daily life3 TMCrelating to a single day the daily rate of pay
Examples from the Corpus
dailyToday the manager of personnel makes a point of sitting next to his old friend on the daily commuter train.She was the Imp Second in the 1st Badgeworth Pack, and was keen on doing her daily good turn.Parliamentary proceedings are written up and published in the daily Hansard.The daily log enables the player to see each bit of progress or lack of it.a daily newspaperHe has a daily radio show on KQFB.The daily rate for parking downtown is $15.Average daily share volume set a record at 346 million shares a day, according to preliminary data from the exchange.You will need to record your daily weight.How many weary souls could have been nourished from his daily witness to the Lord?
Related topics: Chronology
dailydaily2 ●●○ adverb TMChappening or done every day The zoo is open daily.
Examples from the Corpus
dailyHours are 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. daily.Mungo nodded, calling to mind a diabetic schoolfriend who had to inject himself daily.Second-hand machinery was scattered around the yard with new parts and modifications arriving daily.My grandparents stayed at a nearby motel and visited daily, along with my father.Treves visited him daily, and remarked on the sweetness of his nature and his intelligence.The zoo is open daily, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.Software is designed, coded, and tested daily, in a hundred cubicles, as each person works on it.The Lower Emotional Centre is where we function daily in our emotional life.You used to shop daily, now it's weekly.
dailydaily3 noun (plural dailies) [countable] 1 (also daily paper)TCN a newspaper that is printed and sold every day, or every day except Sunday2 DHBO British English old-fashioned (also daily help) someone, especially a woman, who is employed to clean someone’s house3 dailies
Examples from the Corpus
dailyMost involved both dailies and Sundays.Last year, the two major state-owned dailies were auctioned off to private owners.All the dailies reported the news the next day.
From King Business Dictionarydailydai‧ly1 /ˈdeɪli/ adjective, adverb1happening or done every daydaily flights to MiamiThe office is open daily, from 9am to 5pm.2connected with a single daydaily rates of paydailydaily2 noun (plural dailies) [countable]1 (also daily paper) a newspaper that is printed and sold every day except SundayOf eleven main dailies, six were tabloids with 80% of the circulation.2American English a newspaper that is printed and sold every day including Sunday