- US Pronunciation
- US IPA
- UK Pronunciation
- UK IPA
- US Pronunciation
- US IPA
Definitions of all word
- predeterminer all You use all to indicate that you are referring to the whole of a particular group or thing or to everyone or everything of a particular kind. 3
- predeterminer all All is also a determiner. 3
- predeterminer all All is also a quantifier. 3
- predeterminer all All is also a pronoun. 3
- predeterminer all All is also an emphasizing pronoun. 3
- determiner all You use all to refer to the whole of a particular period of time. 3
Information block about the term
Origin of all
First appearance:before 900
One of the 4% oldest English words
before 900; Middle English al, plural alle; Old English eal(l); cognate with Gothic alls, Old Norse allr, Old Frisian, Dutch, Middle Low German al, Old Saxon, Old High German al(l) (German all); if < *ol-no-, equivalent to Welsh oll and akin to Old Irish uile < *ol-io-; cf. almighty
Parts of speech for All
A common word. It’s meaning is known to most children of preschool age. About 99% of English native speakers know the meaning and use the word.
Most Europeans know this English word. The frequency of it’s usage is somewhere between "mom" and "screwdriver".
all usage trend in Literature
Synonyms for all
- complete — You use complete to emphasize that something is as great in extent, degree, or amount as it possibly can be.
- full — completely filled; containing all that can be held; filled to utmost capacity: a full cup.
- gross — without deductions; total, as the amount of sales, salary, profit, etc., before taking deductions for expenses, taxes, or the like (opposed to net2. ): gross earnings; gross sales.
- outright — complete or total: an outright loss.
- perfect — conforming absolutely to the description or definition of an ideal type: a perfect sphere; a perfect gentleman.
- fully — entirely or wholly: You should be fully done with the work by now.
- quite — completely, wholly, or entirely: quite the reverse; not quite finished.
- purely — in a pure manner; without admixture.
- totally — wholly; entirely; completely.
- altogether — You use altogether to emphasize that something has stopped, been done, or finished completely.
- group — any collection or assemblage of persons or things; cluster; aggregation: a group of protesters; a remarkable group of paintings.
- accumulation — An accumulation of something is a large number of things which have been collected together or acquired over a period of time.
- aggregate — An aggregate amount or score is made up of several smaller amounts or scores added together.
- aggregation — the act or process of aggregating
- collection — A collection of things is a group of similar things that you have deliberately acquired, usually over a period of time.
- non-exclusive — not admitting of something else; incompatible: mutually exclusive plans of action.
- each and every one — all
Antonyms for all
Top questions with all
- who sang the national anthem at the all star game?
- not all who wanders are lost?
- not all who wander are lost?
- when you say nothing at all?
- how to delete all photos from iphone?
- what does et. all mean?
- rain rain go away that's what all my haters say?
- i can do all things through christ who strengthens me?
- not all those who wander are lost?
- how to stay up all night?
- which of the following is a characteristic of all minerals?
- where have all the flowers gone?
- where have all the cowboys gone?
- why am i so tired all the time?
- come to me all who are weary?