frequently


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fre·quent·ly

 (frē′kwənt-lē)
adv.
At frequent intervals; often.

fre•quent•ly

(ˈfri kwənt li)

adv.
often; many times; at short intervals.
[1525–35]
syn: See often.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.frequently - many times at short intervals; "we often met over a cup of coffee"
infrequently - not many times; "in your 1850 church you not infrequently find a dramatic contrast between the sumptuous appointments of the building itself and the inhuman barrack-like living conditions in the church room"

frequently

adverb often, commonly, repeatedly, many times, very often, oft (archaic or poetic), over and over again, habitually, customarily, oftentimes (archaic), not infrequently, many a time, much Iron supplements are frequently given to pregnant women.
rarely, occasionally, seldom, infrequently, once in a blue moon (informal), hardly ever

frequently

adverb
In an expected or customary manner; for the most part:
Idioms: as usual, per usual.
Translations
تِكْراراً
často
hyppigtjævnligt
oft, tíîum
pogosto
sık sık

frequently

[ˈfriːkwəntlɪ] ADVcon frecuencia, frecuentemente
all too frequentlycon demasiada frecuencia

frequently

[ˈfriːkwəntli] advfréquemmentfrequently asked questions nplquestions fpl fréquentesfrequent wash shampoo nshampooing m à usage fréquent

frequently

advoft, häufig; I have frequently said/heard thatdas habe ich schon öfter gesagt/gehört; all too frequently, …es kommt allzu oft or häufig vor, dass …; frequently asked questions (Comput) → häufig gestellte Fragen pl

frequently

[ˈfriːkwəntlɪ] advfrequentemente, spesso

frequent

(ˈfriːkwənt) adjective
happening often. He made frequent journeys.
(friˈkwent) verb
to visit often. He used to frequent the George Hotel.
ˈfrequencyplural ˈfrequencies noun
1. the state of happening often. The frequency of her visits surprised him.
2. (in electricity, radio etc) the number of waves, vibrations etc per second. At what frequency does the sound occur?
3. a set wavelength on which radio stations regularly broadcast. I regularly listen to this frequency in order to hear my favourite music.
ˈfrequently adverb
often. He frequently arrived late.

frequently

adv frecuentemente, a menudo
References in classic literature ?
As the warm August days passed, Pollyanna went very frequently to the great house on Pendleton Hill.
Then the bowsprit got mixed with the rudder sometimes: A thing, as the Bellman remarked, That frequently happens in tropical climes, When a vessel is, so to speak, "snarked.
They frequently wear their moustaches and long black hair curling down their backs.
And when parties were pretty equally matched, the secret sympathy of the friends and favorers of the condemned person, availing itself of the good-nature and weakness of others, might frequently bestow impunity where the terror of an example was necessary.
Anna Mikhaylovna also had of late visited them less frequently, seemed to hold herself with particular dignity, and always spoke rapturously and gratefully of the merits of her son and the brilliant career on which he had entered.
I have frequently detected myself in such kind of mistakes," said Elinor, "in a total misapprehension of character in some point or other: fancying people so much more gay or grave, or ingenious or stupid than they really are, and I can hardly tell why or in what the deception originated.
Jupiter made answer: "You have only to thank yourselves for the misfortunes to which you are exposed: for if you did not make such excellent pillars and posts, and prove yourselves so serviceable to the carpenters and the farmers, the axe would not so frequently be laid to your roots.
Seeing the Orator fall dead of what they supposed to be atrophy of the organ of common-sense, his colleagues resolved that whenever they should adjourn because they were tired, it should be out of respect to the memory of him who had so frequently made them so.
When it is remembered that the Dutch (who first settled New York), the English, and the French, all gave appellations to the tribes that dwelt within the country which is the scene of this story, and that the Indians not only gave different names to their enemies, but frequently to themselves, the cause of the confusion will be understood.
He was called the smartest and most trusty fel- low, who had this honor conferred upon him the most frequently.
Very frequently were they reproached for this insensibility by Kitty and Lydia, whose own misery was extreme, and who could not comprehend such hard-heartedness in any of the family.
They are now on terms of the most particular friendship, frequently engaged in long conversations together; and she has contrived by the most artful coquetry to subdue his judgment to her own purposes.