2. Every one of, each of; the whole number of: All of the people had to be checked in before they could get into the aircraft.
3. Everything, every item; the whole quantity: Is that all that you can carry?
Gerome used an awl to make all the holes in the lathing for Jill's front porch.
Pastor Marcus shouted that we are all mighty glad to know the power of the almighty presence of the Lord.
2. Allocate, assign, grant, provide: "Allow yourself at least an hour to get to the airport."
Helder, Wilfredo, and Nelson will go to the office when they are all ready.
2. Before this time: Chris and Zofia arrived at noon but Connie had already gone.
When Chesley arrived, the bus had already gone.
Letty was all ready to go on her trip, but when she went to the bus station, she found out that the bus had already gone and so she had to wait two more hours for the next one.
2. Satisfactorily, acceptably, fair: "The new cake recipe turned out to be all right."
3. Yes, very well: "All right, I will do it just as you want it to be done.
2. Satisfactorily, acceptably: The new chocolate cake recipe turned out to be all right.
3. Yes, very well: "All right," Joel said, "I'll do it just as you want it to be done".
This is generally considered to be the only acceptable "exception" to "all right".
Alright, although often misused by many people, it is still considered substandard English!
By day and night
I sing this song:
"All right's all right;
Alright's all wrong."
Lee's sister made a new cake recipe which came out all right, then when his niece took the cake to her office, her colleagues exclaimed, "That cake is all-right!".
The three friends were all together for the whole day.
All together now, everyone, let's sing!
Some of the constituents were not altogether pleased by the outcome of the election.2. On the whole; considering everything: Altogether, Meagan was sorry that the accident happened.
3. Informal, naked; nude: When Jorge's mother opened the door, there her little boy stood in his altogether undressed condition.
The garage at the home of the famous skater, Pearce, was altogether destroyed by fire; but he announced that his gold medals were all together in a safe place.
2. The whole way; the entire distance, from start to finish: "He ran all the way home by himself."
2. The entire distance, from start to finish: All ways will be checked by the school staff to see what they need to do to for the poor child.
3. Every method, all possible techniques: The teachers tried in all ways to interest Mary in studying.
2. Eternally, forever, perpetually: Abelard vowed that he would always love Heloise.
3. At any time; in any event: Jacob was told by the counselor that he could always get another job if he wanted to.
Even though Kimberly believed that she could always get a new job, she found out that she had to explore all ways of getting new employment; including advertising and talking with friends, before she could get the job that she really wanted.
This is considered to be the only acceptable “exception” to all right.
"Later, he said, Did y'all have enough to eat?"
"The term, y'all is used primarily in speech in the Southern states of the U.S. to address two or more people."
"Actually, she might have said, How are y'all doing? which is really the same thing."
"The ship's rudder is used to control yaw."
The captain of the ship warned his passengers that there could be a strong yaw when the big waves hit the side of the passenger vessel.
In fact, since Jeb was from Mississippi, he said, "Y'all had better be ready for the big yaw that is about to happen to you-all."
Right after the warning, the ship yawed to the right knocking a lot of people on to the floor just as the sailors hoisted the sail on their yawl.