- adj. of or belonging to or occurring every day
“Middle East Turmoil Track day-by-day events in the countries facing unrest in North Africa and the Middle East.”
“Editor's note: Although the author is blogging day-by-day activities from 2004, the insight they often is still very relevant.”
“For the Fosters, the future is measured day-by-day or, at most, in weeks.”
“Deftly structured by filmmaker Stanley Nelson in a day-by-day chronology of mounting tension, largely narrated by those who were there including the opposition, Freedom Riders focuses mainly on the everyday people, black and white and from all creeds and backgrounds, who took part in this treacherous road trip 50 years ago.”
“Citizens have been told to trust that the resources will be allocated if needed, but there is no comfort level in that, if decisions are only made on a day-by-day basis, with no overall plan and commitment to the community, such as described above.”
“Perhaps anyone who starts turning the events of his or her life into a day-by-day narrative risks becoming Mole-like.”
“To vividly imagine and to vividly render extraordinary human events, or sequences of events, is the hard-lifting, heavy-duty, day-by-day, unending labor of a fiction writer.”
“Since we were doing both jobs at the same time, we alternated covering the day-by-day activity of each project.”
“The note bluntly criticized his “ineffectual administration of day-by-day affairs of OSS.””
“Is it because he has an infectious smile and is confident in his ability to run the executive branch without the Vice President telling him how and what to do day-by-day?”
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