(In the Name of Allah, Most Gracious, Most Merciful)

(In the Name of Allah, Most Gracious, Most Merciful)

Learn English Grammar

Word of the day is TODAY

It is Thursday today.
(Aaj jumerat hai) 

this present day:
Today is beautiful.
this present time or age:
the world of today.
on this present day:
I will do it today.
at the present time; in these days:
Today you seldom see horses.
Informal. of the present era; up-to-date:
the today look in clothing styles.

Examples from the web for today
  • There is something crazy about what is going on in our country today.
  • The first is that even today it struggles to provide for its people.
  • Some philosophers today are doing more than thinking deeply.
  • So much of science today revolves around using human biological tissue of some kind.
  • It's more or less impossible to define hysteria in a way that a physician today would find acceptable.
  • Our bodies weren't designed to process the foods and beverages that people are in-taking today.
  • Even today researchers argue about what separates modern humans from other, extinct hominids.
  • Go to the national geographic web site and you will see the oil that is still there today.
  • today the painting's value is measured in the millions.
  • today it seems nearly as unspoiled as it was many years ago.

Word Origin and History for today
Old English todæge, to dæge "on (the) day," from to "at, on" + dæge, dative of dæg "day" . Generally written as two words until 16c., after which it usually was written to-day until early 20c.

Similar constructions exist in other Germanic languages (cf. Dutch van daag "from-day," Danish and Swedish i dag "in day"). German heute is from Old High German hiutu, from Proto-Germanic *hiu tagu "on (this) day," with first element from PIE pronomial stem *ki-, represented by Latin cis "on this side."

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