All: definitions, synonyms, antonyms, examples and more!

Thanks to WordNet’s lexical database we are able to offer the most complete and elaborated information about the word "All": its meanings, definitions, parts of speech, synonyms, antonyms and other related terms like hyponyms and hypernyms and some word specifications.

Meanings Frequency Definitions Examples Parts of Speech Synonyms Antonyms Usage
all 247 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 Adjective each, every, every, every last some, no No Data
entirely 43 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 Adverb No Data No Data Colloquialism
completely 37 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 Adverb No Data No Data Colloquialism
all 26 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 Adverb No Data No Data Colloquialism
wholly 11 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 Adverb No Data partly Colloquialism
altogether 11 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 Adverb No Data No Data Colloquialism
totally 8 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 Adverb No Data No Data Colloquialism
all 3 Completely given to or absorbed by became all attention Adjective complete No Data No Data
whole 1 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 Adverb No Data No Data Colloquialism
Q

How many meanings does the word "All" have?

A

The word "All" has 9 meanings. The most frequent meaning is all.

Q

What are the hyponyms for the word "All"?

A

The word "All" has no hyponyms.

Q

Is the word "All" very frequent in Wordnet’s lexical database?

A

The word "All" has a maximum frequency of 247.

Q

What are the synonyms for the word "All"?

A

The word "All" has 4 synonyms which are: each, every, every last, complete.

Q

How do you get this data?

A

This data is obtained from Wordnet’s lexical database, which is free of charge.

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