Common misspellings for day

dazy, 30day, redeay, dahl, dayte, may2008, dayly, daf, dany, tuday, taday, doyu, tafy, diay, 21days, davy, tahday, dey, duy, may2011, dddddd, boday, daiy, juday, daly, oday, mdai, soday, daizy, dat, dary, dayle, ady, dawr, deaer, dao, yoday, dty, dubay, daa, oay, dday, dayzee, dtae, perday, dacy, dayd, may27, dtay, may5, idai, daw, 2days, darky, dayfor, daymy, dae, diobay, da, 60days, deray, dayso, daiz, daysy, 15days, diasy, dady, ddays, aeay, das, tday, 2day, deady, moday, dasiy, daya, yay, daidy, deaar, dayss, dizy, daef, dney, dap, muay, tay, dayto, sdai, dayli, dvae, cay, dar, nday, suday, eay, diyd, 3days, vaey, dav, 3day, fiday, yyy, thoday, daysa, dasy, reday, maday, dfay, deear, may3, may26, may, darry, daj, daye, 11days, may2010, day1, days, firday, dtaa, dya, 1day, laday, dayf, deaty, theday, dadddy, iday, diray, may15, daiey, 5day, tioday, dasey, souday, diaty, may1, dai, dekay, dariy, daycar, dilay, diarh, 6days, dayz, tiday, yhay, may30, day2, 1may, may14, 7days, daym, doday, 14days, dleay, dadday, dy, dah, doyou, aday, vay, 90days, bday, dag, dayt, sday, may11, ddddddd, may22, ruday, miday, yyyy, dreay, b'day, lday, dal, ddddd, riday, daphe, wayw, dayor, may13, todoay, may24, day9, daty, deay, darfu, aay, may23, 5days, daph, dayby, dayshe, 30days, idao, daity, 4days, yday, heday, ddddddddd, fay, doooo, may17, ddear, daway, may19, dan, kay, 10days, roday, 41days, may2, dayi, daow, tdoay, dak, daays, doy, tahy, wdear, adayy, ddddddddddd, yaay, dby, dakk, daugh, davey, daay, daday, daky, dau, day0, daylli, dayu, dayw, dayy, doay, eday, fday, days2, days8, diear, diy, dd214, dooway, bay, 1ady, may12, may18, may31, may4, mmay, tmay, dmy, dsay, sayy, 2way, dway, qay, wayyy, wqay, wedday.

Definitions of day

  1.   the recurring hours when you are not sleeping ( especially those when you are working); " my day began early this morning"; " it was a busy day on the stock exchange"; " she called it a day and went to bed"
  2.   ( Preceded by the) Some day in particular, as some day of contest, some anniversary, etc.
  3.   The time of light from sunrise to sunset, called the artificial day; the space of twenty- four hours, commencing with us at twelve o'clock midnight, called the civil day; the period of twenty- four hours, less four minutes, in which the earth makes one complete revolution on its axis, called the siderial day; the interval between the sun being in the meridian, and his return to it, called the solar day; the daylight; the contest of a day; any period of time distinguished from other time; an appointed or fixed time; time of commemorating an event. Day by day, daily: each day in succession. To- day, this day; at present. To win the day, to gain the victory. Day of grace, the time when mercy is offered to sinners. Days of grace, days granted by the court for delay, at the prayer of the plaintiff or defendant. Days of grace, a customary number of days allowed for the payment of a note or bill of exchange, after it becomes due. Day- rule or writ, certificate of permission which the court gives to a prisoner to go beyond the bounds of the prison for the purpose of transacting his business. Day- ticket, a railway or steamboat pass, available for return on the same day. Day in court, a day for the appearance of parties in court. Days in bank, days of appearance in the court of common bench.
  4.   The period of the earth's revolution on its axis. -- ordinarily divided into twenty- four hours. It is measured by the interval between two successive transits of a celestial body over the same meridian, and takes a specific name from that of the body. Thus, if this is the sun, the day ( the interval between two successive transits of the sun's center over the same meridian) is called a solar day; if it is a star, a sidereal day; if it is the moon, a lunar day. See Civil day, Sidereal day, below.
  5.   the time for one complete rotation of the earth relative to a particular star, about 4 minutes shorter than a mean solar day
  6.   time for Earth to make a complete rotation on its axis; " two days later they left"; " they put on two performances every day"; " there are 30, 000 passengers per day"
  7.   some point or period in time; " it should arrive any day now"; " after that day she never trusted him again"; " those were the days"; " these days it is not unusual"
  8.   United States writer best known for his autobiographical works ( 1874- 1935)
  9.   A period; an age; a battle, or its result.
  10.   a day assigned to a particular purpose or observance; " Mother's Day"
  11.   Those hours, or the daily recurring period, allotted by usage or law for work.
  12.   The time of light, or interval between one night and the next; the time between sunrise and sunset, or from dawn to darkness; hence, the light; sunshine.
  13.   Time from sunrise to sunset; the 24 hours from midnight to midnight.
  14.   the period of time taken by a particular planet ( e. g. Mars) to make a complete rotation on its axis; " how long is a day on Jupiter?"
  15.   The twenty- four hours from midnight to midnight.
  16.   an era of existence or influence; " in the day of the dinosaurs"; " in the days of the Roman Empire"; " in the days of sailing ships"; " he was a successful pianist in his day"
  17.   A specified time or period; time, considered with reference to the existence or prominence of a person or thing; age; time.
  18.   a period of opportunity; " he deserves his day in court"; " every dog has his day"
  19.   the time after sunrise and before sunset while it is light outside; " the dawn turned night into day"; " it is easier to make the repairs in the daytime"
  20.   The time of light: the time from morning till night: twenty- four hours, the time the earth takes to make a revolution on her axis; also credit: a distant day being fixed for payment.
  21.   The period of daylight.
  22.   The period of light between sunrise and sunset; daylight; sunshine; the period of twenty- four hours, reckoning from midnight to midnight ( the civil day), or from noon to noon ( the astronomical day); in the east, a distance that can be traveled in twenty- four hours; a specified time or period; as, the day of chivalry; the number of hours allowed by law or custom for work; as, printers work an eight- hour day.

Quotes of day

  1. It's not as if I can just pop on my show and be rude if I've had a hard day – Neil Cavuto
  2. People think how a sugar basin has no physiognomy, no soul. But it changes every day – Paul Cezanne
  3. It would be fun to do a reunion show. I hope we do it some day but it better be soon. We're all getting on. – William Christopher
  4. I eat a cheeseburger with French fries almost every day – Cameron Diaz
  5. A word is dead when it is said, some say. I say it just begins to live that day – Emily Dickinson
  6. When you have a great and difficult task, something perhaps almost impossible, if you only work a little at a time, every day a little, suddenly the work will finish itself. – Isak Dinesen
  7. I would like this to be a new day I would hope now that we can focus on doing the people's business. – Ernie Fletcher
  8. The day has gone by into the dim vista of the past when idleness was considered a virtue in woman. – Caroline A. Huling
  9. We created a show and a scenario for college students where they can take what they learn in class every day and apply it to the real world. – Ross Martin
  10. I think you have to be a little bit strict. You can't be friend and their parent in a lot of situations, especially in this day and age where it's so dangerous for kids. So there's a bit of sternness, I guess, in the way I raise my kids. – Tim McGraw
  11. The Porto players were with me for two and a half years, they believed in me, in my methods, in the way we do it. The next day I go and a manager arrives who works completely differently. – Jose Mourinho
  12. It is day after day in this institution, borrow money, run up the debt, run up the deficits and then with a straight face say, we are going to repeal a tax that affects 1 percent of the American people, just 1 percent of the American people. – Richard Neal
  13. On the Wednesday evening- that is, the day I saw her Majesty on this particular point- I had the opportunity of conferring with all those whom I proposed to submit to her Majesty as Ministers. – Robert Peel
  14. But there are advantages to being elected President. The day after I was elected, I had my high school grades classified Top Secret. – Ronald Reagan
  15. I'm living with two guys. I'm living with a slob and a guy who sleeps all day – Devon Sawa

Usage examples for day

  1. “ I can't be all day – Penrod and Sam by Booth Tarkington
  2. Then, he said, I think he will be here in a day or two. ” – Long Odds by Harold Bindloss
  3. Some day he will come. ” – The Young Man and the World by Albert J. Beveridge
  4. “ I shall, but not to- day – The Journal of Arthur Stirling "The Valley of the Shadow" by Upton Sinclair
  5. Can you pay 'em all to- day – Ovington's Bank by Stanley J. Weyman
  6. “ I'll look you up another day – Girls of the Forest by L. T. Meade
  7. It is something that doesn't have to be done to- day – A Tame Surrender, A Story of The Chicago Strike by Charles King
  8. That is the kind of thing to- day – This Freedom by A. S. M. Hutchinson
  9. “ I could see that, even in this one day I was there. ” – The Road to Understanding by Eleanor H. Porter
  10. He is not at home to- day – The Castle Inn by Stanley John Weyman
  11. “ No, thank you; not to- day – The Perpetual Curate by Mrs [Margaret] Oliphant
  12. You take all day to tell a thing. ” – Dixie Hart by Will N. Harben
  13. What day is 't upo'? ” – Malcolm by George MacDonald
  14. “ " Well, I might some day – Legacy by James H Schmitz
  15. “ I too; And one day she with. ” – Ulysses by James Joyce
  16. “ No, my lord, not to- day – The Memoires of Casanova, Complete The Rare Unabridged London Edition Of 1894, plus An Unpublished Chapter of History, By Arthur Symons by Jacques Casanova de Seingalt
  17. Well, what else happened to- day – A Little Florida Lady by Dorothy C. Paine
  18. Good day one and all!" ” – A Tale of Two Cities A Story of the French Revolution by Charles Dickens
  19. And now what would he do, what would he be if he were here to- day – The American Union Speaker by John D. Philbrick
  20. “ " A day like this! ” – The Doctor A Tale Of The Rockies by Ralph Connor

Rhymes for day

Idioms for day