from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- adjective Of or occurring during the day.
- adjective Happening or done every day.
- adjective Computed or assessed for each day.
- adjective Everyday.
- adverb Every day.
- adverb Once a day.
- noun A newspaper published every day or every weekday.
- noun The first, unedited print of movie film usually viewed after a day's shooting; the rushes.
from The Century Dictionary.
- Every day; day by day.
- Happening or being every day; pertaining to each successive day; diurnal: as, daily labor; a daily allowance; a daily newspaper.
- noun A newspaper or other periodical published each day, or each day except Sunday: in distinction from one published semi-weekly, weekly, or at longer intervals. See journal, semi-weekly, weekly, monthly, quarterly, annual, as nouns.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adverb Every day; day by day.
- adjective Happening, or belonging to, each successive day; diurnal
- noun A publication which appears regularly every day.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
quotidian, that occurs every day, or at least every weekday/ working day
diurnal, by daylight, as opposed to nightly
quotidianly, every day
diurnally, by daylight
- noun a
newspaperthat is published every day.
- noun UK a
cleanerwho comes in daily.
- noun UK, slang a
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective of or belonging to or occurring every day
- adverb every day; without missing a day
- adjective appropriate for ordinary or routine occasions
- noun a newspaper that is published every day
- adverb gradually and progressively
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- used the Delicious firefox extension to replace my bookmarks folder toolbar - Instead, I use the 'Favorite tags' view and use delicious tags like '@daily' (borrowing the at symbol from GTD's contexts) to have quick access to all the sites I use on a daily basis.
The foot-rests, which cannot be removed, accumulate the dirt carried in daily from the street by the many little feet.
It was not of great account, as he ran not the slightest risk of contradiction whatever he said; and as no person ever willingly went twice to his exhibitions, he could vary the title daily without fear of discovery.
He said the alliance has moved to 24-hour surveillance by sophisticated aircraft and is closely monitoring what he called daily, even hourly, "reports about new acts of violence perpetrated by the Libyan regime against civilians."
However, he dropped a threat to the show's production house Warner Bros. during his one of his workouts, or what he calls his "daily descent into death."
Enclave Liberation Front (FLEC) denounced what it called daily repression and serious human rights violations by Angolan forces in
There remained, as a source of much gratification, what I called the daily dramatic performance at St. Jude's; and there remained as the one study worthy of serious devotion and interest -- Sylvia Wheeler's own soul.
His lordship was in the garden, where Woodward found him in hobnailed shoes, digging himself into what he called his daily perspirations.
As extreme as these events sound, everything is interrelated in some way to everything else and the culmination of all these infinite factors result in what we call daily life.
Many of the sketches presented their subjects as seen in daily life.