Each

  • 1 each — W1S1 [i:tʃ] determiner, pron, adv [: Old English; Origin: Alc] 1.) every one of two or more things or people, considered separately →↑every ▪ She had a bottle in each hand. ▪ Grill the fish for five minutes on each side. ▪ Each member of the team …

    Dictionary of contemporary English

  • 2 each — [ itʃ ] function word, quantifier *** Each can be used in the following ways: as a determiner (followed by a singular countable noun): in each corner of the room as a pronoun: three windows, with a different view from each (followed by of ): I… …

    Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • 3 each — 1. singular or plural. Each is treated as singular when it stands by itself as a pronoun, when it comes before a singular noun (each house), and when it is followed by of and a plural noun (each of the houses): • Each group is responsible for its …

    Modern English usage

  • 4 Each — ([=e]ch), a. or a. pron. [OE. eche, [ae]lc, elk, ilk, AS. [ae]lc; [=a] always + gel[=i]c like; akin to OD. iegelik, OHG. [=e]ogil[=i]h, MHG. iegel[=i]ch, G. jeglich. [root]209. See 3d {Aye}, {Like}, and cf. {Either}, {Every}, {Ilk}.] 1. Every one …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 5 each — adj every, *all each adv Each, apiece, severally, individually, respectivelyare comparable when they refer to every one of the many or several persons or things comprising a group. All imply distribution. Each and apiece usually connote equality… …

    New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • 6 each — [ēch] adj., pron. [ME ech, elc, each, every < OE ælc < * agilic, akin to OHG iogilith (Ger jeglich) < PGmc * aiw galic: see AYE1 & ALIKE] every one of two or more considered separately [each (one) of you will be notified] adv. apiece… …

    English World dictionary

  • 7 each — [adj] every all, any, exclusive, individual, one by one*, particular, personal, piece by piece*, respective, separate, several, single, specific, various, without exception; concept 577 Ant. none each [adv] apiece; for one all, a pop*, a shot*,… …

    New thesaurus

  • 8 each — O.E. ælc any, all, every, each (one), short for a gelic ever alike, from a ever (see AYE (Cf. aye) (2)) + gelic alike (see LIKE (Cf. like) (adj.)). From a common West Germanic expression *aiwo galika (Cf. Du. elk, O.Fris …

    Etymology dictionary

  • 9 each — ► DETERMINER & PRONOUN ▪ every one of two or more people or things, regarded and identified separately. ► ADVERB ▪ to, for, or by every one of a group. ● each and every Cf. ↑each and every ORIGIN Old English …

    English terms dictionary

  • 10 EACH — is an acronym that may refer to: *European Association for Communication in Healthcare *Educational Action Challenging Homophobia *European Association for sick Children in Hospitals …

    Wikipedia

  • 11 each — index respectively Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …

    Law dictionary

  • 12 each — 1 /i:tS/ determiner, pronoun 1 every single one or two or more things or people considered separately: Jane had a blister on each foot. | There are four bedrooms, each with its own shower. | The price is $60 for a week, then $10 for each extra… …

    Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • 13 each */*/*/ — UK [iːtʃ] / US [ɪtʃ] determiner, pronoun Summary: Each can be used in the following ways: as a determiner (followed by a singular countable noun): in each corner of the room as a pronoun: three windows, with a different view from each (followed… …

    English dictionary

  • 14 each — [[t]i͟ːtʃ[/t]] ♦ 1) DET: DET sing n If you refer to each thing or each person in a group, you are referring to every member of the group and considering them as individuals. Each book is beautifully illustrated... Each year, hundreds of animals… …

    English dictionary

  • 15 each — /eech/, adj. 1. every one of two or more considered individually or one by one: each stone in a building; a hallway with a door at each end. pron. 2. every one individually; each one: Each had a different solution to the problem. adv. 3. to, from …

    Universalium

  • 16 each —    is not always an easy word, even for the authorities. Here are William and Mary Morris writing in The Harper Dictionary of Contemporary Usage: Each of the variants indicated in boldface type count as an entry. Make it counts. As the Morrises… …

    Dictionary of troublesome word

  • 17 each — [[t]itʃ[/t]] adj. 1) every one of two or more considered individually or one by one: each stone in a wall; a door at each end[/ex] 2) fun every one individually; each one: Each had a different solution to the problem[/ex] 3) to, from, or for… …

    From formal English to slang

  • 18 each — /itʃ / (say eech) adjective 1. every, of two or more considered individually or one by one: each stone in the building. –pronoun 2. each one: each went his way. –adverb 3. apiece: they cost a dollar each. –phrase 4. bet each way, a. to place an… …

    Australian English dictionary

  • 19 each — adj. & pron. adj. every one of two or more persons or things, regarded separately (each person; five in each class). pron. each person or thing (each of us; have two books each; cost a penny each). Phrases and idioms: each and every every single …

    Useful english dictionary

  • 20 each*/*/*/ — [iːtʃ] grammar word summary: Each can be: ■ a determiner: in each corner of the room ■ a pronoun: three windows, with a different view from each ♦ I want each of you to fill out an application. used for referring to all the people or things in a… …

    Dictionary for writing and speaking English