From day to day
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British pronunciation/fɹɒm dˈeɪ tə dˈeɪ/
American pronunciation/fɹʌm dˈeɪ tə dˈeɪ/
01

used for referring to a frequent change from something to another

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from day to day definition and meaning

What is the origin of the idiom "from day to day" and when to use it?

The idiom "from day to day" has its origins in Middle English and has been in use for centuries. Its roots can be traced back to Old English and the Germanic language family. Over time, it became a commonly used expression in the English language to convey the idea of ongoing, day-by-day developments, routines, or occurrences.

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Example
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The stock market fluctuates from day to day, making it unpredictable for investors.
She adapts her plans from day to day based on the changing circumstances.
She realized that worrying about tomorrow wasn't helping, so she decided to live from day to day and reduce her stress.
After retiring, he decided to live from day to day, traveling and savoring the simple joys of life.
She adjusted her schedule from day to day to accommodate unexpected events.
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Meaning of "From day to day"
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