quantifier; used with either mass or count nouns to indicate the whole number or amount of or every one of a class
"we sat up all night"; "ate all the food"; "all men are mortal"; "all parties are welcome"
completely given to or absorbed by
"became all attention"
wholly, entirely, completely, totally, all, altogether, whole(adverb)
to a complete degree or to the full or entire extent (`whole' is often used informally for `wholly')
"he was wholly convinced"; "entirely satisfied with the meal"; "it was completely different from what we expected"; "was completely at fault"; "a totally new situation"; "the directions were all wrong"; "it was not altogether her fault"; "an altogether new approach"; "a whole new idea"
Every individual or anything of the given class, with no exceptions (the noun or noun phrase denoting the class must be plural or uncountable).
She gave her all, and collapsed at the finish line.
The totality of one's possessions.
The score was 30 all when the rain delay started.
A good time was had by all.
English Synonyms and Antonyms
All and both are collective; any, each, and every are distributive. Any makes no selection and may not reach to the full limits of all; each and every make no exception or omission, and must extend to all; all sweeps in the units as part of a total, each and every proceed through the units to the total. A promise made to all omits none; a promise made to any may not reach all; a promise made to every one is so made that no individual shall fail to be aware of it; a promise made to each is made to the individuals personally, one by one. Each is thus more individual and specific than every; every classifies, each individualizes. Each divides, both unites; if a certain sum is given to each of two persons, both (together) must receive twice the amount; both must be aware of what has been separately communicated to each; a man may fire both barrels of a gun by a single movement; if he fires each barrel, he discharges them separately. Either properly denotes one of two, indefinitely, to the exclusion of the other. The use of either in the sense of each or both, tho sustained by good authority, is objectionable because ambiguous. His friends sat on either side of the room would naturally mean on one side or the other; if the meaning is on both sides, it would be better to say so.
Complete Dictionary of Synonyms and Antonyms
Dictionary of English Synonymes
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How to use all in a sentence?
[The president] is unfit to defend the ideals that made America great, unfit to defend liberty and justice for all, unfit to defend the American ideals of all people created equal, donald J. Trump is unfit to represent American values of decency and morality.
We want to support our school, basically, all everyone is doing is rallying around the administration and the teachers and just trying to do our best to be supportive.
This is an unprecedented crisis that requires all of us working together to protect our families and our communities, if we all come together, get serious, and do our part by staying home, we can stay safe and save lives.
Different people in your life potentially influence you in different ways ... by having these different relationships we may be tapping into additional (biological) pathways that combine to a stronger effect, we can all benefit from taking our relationships just as seriously for our health as we do other lifestyle factors.
...all life is only a set of pictures in the brain, among which there is no difference betwixt those born of real things and those born of inward dreamings, and (there is) no cause to value one above the other."
Translations for all
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