from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Exceeding all others up to the present time: an all-time speed skating record.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. unsurpassed up to the present time
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. unsurpassed in some respect up to the present.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. unsurpassed in some respect up to the present
There have been 250 in the American and National leagues all-time, which is roughly a couple a year.
In 1952, 75 percent of Americans told Gallup pollsters that religion was “very important” in their lives, an all-time record.
In that group, weekly church attendance skyrocketed from 31 percent in February 1950 to an all-time record for young adults of 51 percent in April 1957, an astonishing rate of change in seven years, implying millions of new churchgoers every year.
My transformation was complete, my popularity at an all-time high.
The BOE on Thursday kept its key rate on hold at an all-time low of 0.5% for the 27th straight month.
Another way: Increase household assets by $20.4 trillion, a 30% gain that would all but wipe out real estate losses and take the stock market to a new all-time high.
According to a September 2010 report by Nielsen, a media measurement firm, the Pandora app is a top-five-most-used app across all four major smartphone platforms in the U.S.; in January, the Pandora app was the No. 2 all-time downloaded free iPhone app and the No. 1 all-time downloaded free iPad app, according to Apple.
A little sad that I did not do quite as much as I wanted to in boxing, but very honored to be with those all-time greats.
Chief Wilson holds the all-time record, hitting 36 for the 1912 Pittsburgh Pirates.
Our faith in government at all levels is perhaps at an all-time low, driven by anti-government ideologues, opportunistic politicians and, not infrequently, poor performance.