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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: At once (0.00901 detik)
Found 2 items, similar to At once.
English → English (WordNet) Definition: at once at once adv 1: without delay or hesitation; with no time intervening; “he answered immediately”; “found an answer straightaway”; “an official accused of dishonesty should be suspended forthwith”; “Come here now!” [syn: immediately, instantly, straightaway, straight off, directly, now, right away , forthwith, in real time, like a shot] 2: simultaneously; “he took three cookies at a time” [syn: at a time , at one time]
English → English (gcide) Definition: At once Once \Once\ (w[u^]ns), adv. [OE. ones, anes, an adverbial form fr. one, on, an, one. See One-, -Wards.] 1. For one time; by limitation to the number one; not twice nor any number of times more than one. [1913 Webster] Ye shall . . . go round about the city once. --Josh. vi. 3. [1913 Webster] Trees that bear mast are fruitful but once in two years. --Bacon. [1913 Webster] 2. At some one period of time; -- used indefinitely. [1913 Webster] My soul had once some foolish fondness for thee. --Addison. [1913 Webster] That court which we shall once govern. --Bp. Hall. [1913 Webster] 3. At any one time; -- often nearly equivalent to ever, if ever, or whenever; as, once kindled, it may not be quenched. [1913 Webster] Wilt thou not be made clean? When shall it once be? --Jer. xiii. 27. [1913 Webster] To be once in doubt Is once to be resolved. --Shak. [1913 Webster] Note: Once is used as a noun when preceded by this or that; as, this once, that once. It is also sometimes used elliptically, like an adjective, for once-existing. “The once province of Britain.” --J. N. Pomeroy. [1913 Webster] At once. (a) At the same point of time; immediately; without delay. “Stand not upon the order of your going, but go at once.” --Shak. “I . . . withdrew at once and altogether.” --Jeffrey. (b) At one and the same time; simultaneously; in one body; as, they all moved at once. Once and again, once and once more; repeatedly. “A dove sent forth once and again, to spy.” --Milton. [1913 Webster] At \At\, prep. [AS. [ae]t; akin to OHG. az, Goth., OS., & Icel. at, Sw. [*a]t, Dan. & L. ad.] Primarily, this word expresses the relations of presence, nearness in place or time, or direction toward; as, at the ninth hour; at the house; to aim at a mark. It is less definite than in or on; at the house may be in or near the house. From this original import are derived all the various uses of at. It expresses: [1913 Webster] 1. A relation of proximity to, or of presence in or on, something; as, at the door; at your shop; at home; at school; at hand; at sea and on land. [1913 Webster] 2. The relation of some state or condition; as, at war; at peace; at ease; at your service; at fault; at liberty; at risk; at disadvantage. [1913 Webster] 3. The relation of some employment or action; occupied with; as, at engraving; at husbandry; at play; at work; at meat (eating); except at puns. [1913 Webster] 4. The relation of a point or position in a series, or of degree, rate, or value; as, with the thermometer at 80[deg]; goods sold at a cheap price; a country estimated at 10,000 square miles; life is short at the longest. [1913 Webster] 5. The relations of time, age, or order; as, at ten o'clock; at twenty-one; at once; at first. [1913 Webster] 6. The relations of source, occasion, reason, consequence, or effect; as, at the sight; at this news; merry at anything; at this declaration; at his command; to demand, require, receive, deserve, endure at your hands. [1913 Webster] 7. Relation of direction toward an object or end; as, look at it; to point at one; to aim at a mark; to throw, strike, shoot, wink, mock, laugh at any one. [1913 Webster] At all, At home, At large, At last, At length, At once , etc. See under All, Home, Large, Last (phrase and syn.), Length, Once, etc. At it, busily or actively engaged. At least. See Least and However. At one. See At one, in the Vocabulary. [1913 Webster] Syn: In, At. Usage: When reference to the interior of any place is made prominent in is used. It is used before the names of countries and cities (esp. large cities); as, we live in America, in New York, in the South. At is commonly employed before names of houses, institutions, villages, and small places; as, Milton was educated at Christ's College; money taken in at the Customhouse; I saw him at the jeweler's; we live at Beachville. At may be used before the name of a city when it is regarded as a mere point of locality. “An English king was crowned at Paris.” --Macaulay. “Jean Jacques Rousseau was born at Geneva, June, 28, 1712.” --J. Morley. In regard to time, we say at the hour, on the day, in the year; as, at 9 o'clock, on the morning of July 5th, in the year 1775. [1913 Webster]

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