Synonyms
Antonyms

1. present-day

adjective. belonging to the present time.

Synonyms

  • contemporary

Antonyms

  • old
  • nonmodern

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Rhymes with Present Day

  • waga
  • compusa
  • communique
  • yakutakay
  • redisplay
  • papier-mache
  • l'espalier
  • cluj
  • cabriolet
  • underplay
  • societe
  • san-jose
  • naivete
  • mcgarvey
  • jonbenet
  • intraday
  • dunlavey
  • chevrolet
  • buga
  • aaa
  • zepa
  • underway
  • underpay
  • santa-fe
  • portray
  • pinochet
  • overstay
  • overplay
  • monterrey
  • meservey

Sentences with present-day


1. Noun Phrase
In 1966, it was dismantled and relocated to its present day spot.

Quotes about present-day


1. Creationists eagerly seek a gap in present-day knowledge or understanding. If an apparent gap is found, it is assumed that God, by default, must fill it*ts eagerly seek a gap in present-day knowledge or understanding. If an apparent gap is found, it is assumed that God, by default, must fill it.
*- Richard Dawkins, The God Delusion


2. present

adjective. ['ˈprɛzənt, priːˈzɛnt, pɝˈzɛnt'] temporal sense; intermediate between past and future; now existing or happening or in consideration.

Synonyms

  • instant
  • inst
  • timing
  • latter-day
  • immediate

Antonyms

  • past
  • continue
  • requisition
  • claim

Etymology

  • presenten (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • presenter (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

3. present

adjective. ['ˈprɛzənt, priːˈzɛnt, pɝˈzɛnt'] being or existing in a specified place.

Synonyms

  • naturally occurring
  • ever-present
  • presence
  • attendant
  • ubiquitous
  • omnipresent
  • here

Antonyms

  • absence
  • enter
  • take office
  • resist

Etymology

  • presenten (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • presenter (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

4. present

verb. ['ˈprɛzənt, priːˈzɛnt, pɝˈzɛnt'] give an exhibition of to an interested audience.

Synonyms

  • exhibit
  • show
  • demonstrate
  • demo

Antonyms

  • stable
  • strong
  • hard
  • old

Etymology

  • presenten (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • presenter (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

5. present

verb. ['ˈprɛzənt, priːˈzɛnt, pɝˈzɛnt'] bring forward and present to the mind.

Synonyms

  • state
  • reason
  • lay out
  • indicate
  • tell
  • say
  • spin
  • represent

Antonyms

  • open
  • arrive
  • pull in
  • be born

Etymology

  • presenten (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • presenter (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

6. present

noun. ['ˈprɛzənt, priːˈzɛnt, pɝˈzɛnt'] the period of time that is happening now; any continuous stretch of time including the moment of speech.

Synonyms

  • tonight
  • nonce
  • here and now
  • moment
  • now
  • time being
  • today
  • time
  • date
  • nowadays

Antonyms

  • forbid
  • disallow
  • refuse
  • shrink

Etymology

  • presenten (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • presenter (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

7. day

noun. ['ˈdeɪ'] time for Earth to make a complete rotation on its axis.

Synonyms

  • noon
  • hr
  • high noon
  • daytime
  • noontide
  • night
  • 60 minutes
  • yesterday
  • nighttime
  • daylight
  • hour
  • twenty-four hours
  • time unit
  • 24-hour interval
  • midday
  • eve
  • twelve noon
  • tomorrow
  • mean solar day
  • day of the month
  • twenty-four hour period
  • solar day
  • noonday
  • today
  • morrow
  • date
  • dark

Antonyms

  • enlightenment
  • enlightened
  • active
  • unconcealed

Etymology

  • day (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • dæg (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

8. day

noun. ['ˈdeɪ'] some point or period in time.

Synonyms

  • Last Judgement
  • day of reckoning
  • doomsday
  • Day of Judgment
  • Day of Judgement
  • Judgement Day
  • Judgment Day
  • crack of doom
  • off-day
  • Last Day
  • end of the world
  • eschaton
  • Doomsday
  • time

Antonyms

  • past
  • cheerful
  • good-natured
  • white

Etymology

  • day (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • dæg (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

9. day

noun. ['ˈdeɪ'] a day assigned to a particular purpose or observance.

Synonyms

  • Arbor Day
  • American Indian Day
  • red-letter day
  • June 14
  • Midsummer Eve
  • Saint Patrick's Day
  • Tet
  • Robert E Lee's Birthday
  • commencement day
  • leap day
  • December 31
  • Halloween
  • St Patrick's Day
  • Walpurgis Night
  • May Day
  • New Year's Eve
  • Valentine's Day
  • March 17
  • Valentine Day
  • speech day
  • October 24
  • wedding day
  • Father's Day
  • Washington's Birthday
  • holiday
  • March 2
  • civil day
  • St John's Eve
  • V-day
  • June 23
  • Mother's Day
  • January 19
  • Hallowe'en
  • Patriot's Day
  • April Fools'
  • Robert E Lee Day
  • Inauguration Day
  • market day
  • Armed Forces Day
  • anniversary
  • degree day
  • Davis' Birthday
  • payday
  • Admission Day
  • April 14
  • Allhallows Eve
  • United Nations Day
  • February 12
  • April Fools' day
  • Citizenship Day
  • Pan American Day
  • day of remembrance
  • September 17
  • ides
  • June 3
  • Jefferson Davis' Birthday
  • February 29
  • November 5
  • washday
  • Saint Valentine's Day
  • May 1
  • Midsummer Night
  • St Valentine's Day
  • St John's Night
  • saint's day
  • election day
  • polling day
  • Lee's Birthday
  • washing day
  • First of May
  • February 2
  • January 20
  • bissextile day
  • February 22
  • calendar day
  • Flag Day
  • Cinco de Mayo
  • Victory Day
  • Texas Independence Day
  • February 14
  • rag day
  • field day
  • All Fools' day
  • Groundhog Day
  • school day

Antonyms

  • variability
  • unevenness
  • unsteady
  • uneven

Etymology

  • day (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • dæg (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

10. day

noun. ['ˈdeɪ'] the time after sunrise and before sunset while it is light outside.

Synonyms

  • morning
  • midafternoon
  • daytime
  • daylight
  • even
  • twenty-four hours
  • 24-hour interval
  • afternoon
  • morning time
  • eve
  • forenoon
  • eventide
  • time period
  • mean solar day
  • evening
  • twenty-four hour period
  • solar day
  • period of time
  • period

Antonyms

  • unequal
  • asymmetrical
  • regulation time
  • work time

Etymology

  • day (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • dæg (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
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