- anywhere */*/*/
- UK [ˈenɪˌweə(r)] / US [ˈenɪˌwer]
Anywhere can be used in the following ways: - as an adverb: I'm not going anywhere today. - as a pronoun: a tiny island a long way from anywhere.1) [usually in negatives or questions] used instead of "somewhere" when you are saying whether someone or something exists in even one place or goes to even one place
He never travels anywhere without his camera.
Did you go anywhere interesting?anywhere else:
Is there anywhere where I could hire a bike?
These giant tortoises are not found anywhere else in the world.2) used when you are not referring to one particular place, because what you are saying applies to every place
If you see my keys lying around anywhere, put them on my desk.
You can sit anywhere you like.
He was prepared to travel anywhere in the world in search of adventure.3) used for saying that a number or amount is within a particular range, when you cannot give a single exact figureanywhere between:anywhere from ... to:
A headteacher can earn anywhere between £25,000 and £80,000 a year, depending on the size of the school.
The journey can take anywhere from 20 minutes to an hour.•not be getting/going anywhere with/on:
not be getting/going anywhere— to not be making any progress, or to not be likely to achieve anything
So far, Jack doesn't seem to be getting anywhere with his writing career.
It is clear that Parliament is not going anywhere on social reform.See:near I
English dictionary. 2014.
См. также в других словарях:
anywhere — [ən′ēhwerz΄, ən′ēwerz΄ən′ēhwer΄, ən′ēwer΄] adv. 1. in, at, or to any place 2. Informal at all; to any extent: Also [Informal or Dial.] Informal Dial. anywheres [ən′ēhwerz΄, ən′ēwerz΄] ☆ anywhere from Informal any amount, rate, time, etc. between… … English World dictionary
Anywhere — A ny*where, adv. In any place. Udall. [1913 Webster] … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
anywhere — (adv.) late 14c., from ANY (Cf. any) + WHERE (Cf. where). Earlier words in this sense were owhere, oughwhere, aywhere, lit. aught where (see AUGHT (Cf. aught) (1)) … Etymology dictionary
anywhere — [n] unspecified area all over, anyplace, everywhere, in any place, in whatever place, wherever; concept 198 … New thesaurus
anywhere — ► ADVERB ▪ in or to any place. ► PRONOUN ▪ any place … English terms dictionary
anywhere — [[t]e̱ni(h)weə(r)[/t]] ♦♦♦ 1) ADV INDEF: ADV after v, be ADV, oft ADV cl/group You use anywhere in statements with negative meaning to indicate that a place does not exist. I haven t got anywhere to live... There had never been such a beautiful… … English dictionary
anywhere — an|y|where [ eni,wer ] function word *** Anywhere can be used in the following ways: as an adverb: I m not going anywhere today. as a pronoun: a tiny island a long way from anywhere. 1. ) usually in negatives or questions used instead of… … Usage of the words and phrases in modern English
anywhere — adverb also anyplace Ame 1 in or to any place: Sit anywhere, there are plenty of seats. | Tropical fruit used to be hard to find in Britain but now you can buy it anywhere. (+ in): Apparently that restaurant does the best curry anywhere in London … Longman dictionary of contemporary English
Anywhere.fm — Infobox Website name = Anywhere.FM favicon = caption = Snapshot of the main page. url = [http://www.anywhere.fm www.anywhere.fm] commercial = Yes type = Free Online Radio registration = owner = Anywhere.FM, Inc. language = English author = MIT… … Wikipedia
anywhere — an|y|where W3S1 [ˈeniweə US wer] adv also anyplace AmE 1.) in or to any place ▪ Sit anywhere you like. ▪ You can buy clothes like these anywhere. ▪ I don t want to live in London, but I d be happy living anywhere else . 2.) used in questions to… … Dictionary of contemporary English