weekly


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week·ly

 (wēk′lē)
adv.
1. Once a week.
2. Every week.
3. By the week.
adj.
1. Of or relating to a week.
2. Occurring, appearing, or done once a week or every week.
3. Computed by the week: a weekly rate.
n. pl. week·lies
A publication issued once a week.

weekly

(ˈwiːklɪ)
adj
1. happening or taking place once a week or every week
2. determined or calculated by the week
adv
once a week or every week
n, pl -lies
(Journalism & Publishing) a newspaper or magazine issued every week

week•ly

(ˈwik li)

adj., adv., n., pl. -lies. adj.
1. done, happening, appearing, etc., once a week, or every week.
2. computed or determined by the week: the weekly rate.
3. of or pertaining to a week or the working days in a week.
adv.
4. once a week; by the week.
n.
5. a publication appearing once a week.
[1425–75]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.weekly - a periodical that is published every week (or 52 issues per year)weekly - a periodical that is published every week (or 52 issues per year)
serial publication, serial, series - a periodical that appears at scheduled times
Adj.1.weekly - of or occurring every seven days; "a weekly visit"; "weekly paper"
periodic, periodical - happening or recurring at regular intervals; "the periodic appearance of the seventeen-year locust"
Adv.1.weekly - without missing a week; "she visited her aunt weekly"

weekly

adjective
1. once a week, hebdomadal, hebdomadary her weekly visit to her parents' house
adverb
1. every week, once a week, by the week, hebdomadally The group meets weekly.
Translations
أسْبوعِيّاصَحيفَة أو مَجَلَّة أسْبوعِيَّهمَرَّة في الأسْبوع
ugeavisugentlig
heti
vikublaîvikulega
týždennetýždenníktýždenný
tedenskitednikvsak teden
en gång i veckanen gång per veckavarje veckavecko-
haftada birhaftalıkhaftalık dergi

weekly

[ˈwiːklɪ]
A. ADJsemanal
B. ADVsemanalmente, cada semana
they meet weeklyse reúnen semanalmente or cada semana
I am paid weeklyme pagan semanalmente or por semana
£15 weekly15 libras por semana
twice/three times weeklydos/tres veces por semana or a la semana
the novel was published weekly in instalmentsla novela se publicó en fascículos semanales
C. N (= magazine) → semanario m

weekly

[ˈwiːkli]
adjhebdomadaire
a weekly newspaper → un hebdomadaire
nhebdomadaire m

weekly

adjWochen-; wage, salary, income also, meetingwöchentlich; visitallwöchentlich; weekly newspaperWochenzeitung f; the weekly shopping expeditionder (all)wöchentliche Großeinkauf
advwöchentlich; twice/three times weeklyzwei/drei Mal die Woche; he is paid weeklyer wird wöchentlich or pro Woche bezahlt
nWochenzeitschrift f

weekly

[ˈwiːklɪ]
1. adjsettimanale
2. advsettimanalmente, ogni settimana
£45 weekly → 45 sterline alla settimana
3. n (magazine) → settimanale m

week

(wiːk) noun
1. any sequence of seven days, especially from Sunday to Saturday. It's three weeks since I saw her.
2. the five days from Monday to Friday inclusive. He can't go during the week, but he'll go on Saturday or Sunday.
3. the amount of time spent working during a period of seven days. He works a forty-eight-hour week.
ˈweekly adjective
happening, published etc once a week. a weekly magazine.
adverb
once a week. The newspaper is published weekly.
nounplural ˈweeklies
a publication coming out once a week. Is this newspaper a weekly or a daily?
ˈweekday noun
any day except a Saturday or Sunday. Our office is open only on weekdays; (also adjective) weekday flights.
ˌweekˈend noun
the period from the end of one working week until the beginning of the next (ie Saturday and Sunday, or Friday evening to Sunday evening). We spent a weekend in Paris; (also adjective) a weekend trip.
a week last Friday etc
the Friday etc before last. She died a week last Tuesday.
a week today/tomorrow, a week (on/next) Friday etc
a week from today, tomorrow, Friday etc. I'm going away a week tomorrow; Could we meet a week (on/next) Monday ?
References in classic literature ?
in different colors on each, and the weekly newspaper called, The Pickwick Portfolio, to which all contributed something, while Jo, who reveled in pens and ink, was the editor.
Many notable discoveries will, I doubt not, be made by such, of the transactions which happened in the family of our worthy man, during all the years which we have thought proper to pass over: for though nothing worthy of a place in this history occurred within that period, yet did several incidents happen of equal importance with those reported by the daily and weekly historians of the age; in reading which great numbers of persons consume a considerable part of their time, very little, I am afraid, to their emolument.
His earnings in his native town, where he worked for a wholesale dealer, had been after a lower rate; he had been paid weekly, and of his weekly earnings a large proportion had gone to objects of piety and charity.
Price, coming abroad with a fine family of children, feeling a little respite of her weekly cares, and only discomposed if she saw her boys run into danger, or Rebecca pass by with a flower in her hat.
There weekly arrive in this town scores of green Vermonters and New Hampshire men, all athirst for gain and glory in the fishery.
He had made money, in the first instance, by a weekly newspaper; and he had then invested his profits in a London theatre.
On the following day, thanks to the telegraphic wires, five hundred newspapers and journals, daily, weekly, monthly, or bi-monthly, all took up the question.
My brother is one of the best of Squares, just, sensible, cheerful, and not without fraternal affection; yet I confess that my weekly interviews, at least in one respect, cause me the bitterest pain.
The triumph of Pitman was a triumph of business organization: there was a weekly paper to persuade you to learn Pitman: there were cheap textbooks and exercise books and transcripts of speeches for you to copy, and schools where experienced teachers coached you up to the necessary proficiency.
The resolutions of these as sembiages appeared in the most conspicuous columns of a little blue-looking newspaper, that was already issued weekly from the garret of a dwelling-house in the village, and which the traveller might as often see stuck into the fissure of a stake, erected at the point where the footpath from the log-cabin of some settler entered the highway, as a post-office for an individual.
Had she not come home her mother and the children might probably have been allowed to stay on as weekly tenants.
She knew of none save those to which you subscribe a pittance weekly in anticipation of rainy days, and the London clubs were her scorn.