GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. prenominal completing its life cycle within a year.
- adj. completing its life cycle within a year
“The phrase referred to a one-year probation period when each person stood in the balance.”
“My one-year sabbatical ended up lasting over a decade.”
“It created a strict one-year statute of limitations for habeas petitions.”
“By late 2008, most units were back to serving one-year deployments, but many were still were not getting much more than a year's break at home before returning to war.”
“Liberals discover that tax rates are too high, offer one-year reprieve.”
“Jay Janner/Austin American Statesman/Associated Press A severe drought has baked pastures and dried ponds across Texas, forcing ranchers in the state, one of the nation's top two beef producers, to start selling off their herds to get through the driest one-year period in the state's history.”
“DALLAS—There's no relief in sight for Texans suffering through the worst one-year drought here in at least a century, as deaths mount, crops wilt and drinking-water supplies evaporate in record heat.”
“Philip Montgomery for The Wall Street Journal Workers prepared to move a lift Wednesday as they added finishing touches to a 47-foot M&M piñata in the 69th Regiment Armory on Lexington Ave. The piñata, supposedly the world's largest, is for a celebration for the one-year anniversary of M&M Pretzel.”
“That would discourage factories and research facilities from locating outside the U.S. Politicians love a one-year fix because it lets them take credit, while extorting campaign cash in return.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘one-year’.
A roster of adjectives that infrequently surface in typical conversation and writing. Many are dredged from scientific or other technical jargon or sieved from examples of disused archaic forms.
Looking for tweets for one-year.