Today vs. Tomorrow

By Jaxson

  • Today (adverb)

    On the current day or date.

    “I want this done today.”

    “Today, my brother went to the shops.”

  • Today (adverb)

    In the current era; nowadays.

    “In the 1500s, people had to do things by hand, but today we have electric can openers.”

  • Today (noun)

    A current day or date.

    “current day|this day”

    “Today is the day we’ll fix this once and for all.”

  • Today (noun)

    From 6am to 6pm on the current day.

  • Tomorrow (adverb)

    On the day after the present day.

  • Tomorrow (adverb)

    At some point in the future; later on

    “If you don’t get your life on track today, you’re going to be very sorry tomorrow.”

  • Tomorrow (noun)

    The day after the present day.

  • Today (adverb)

    on or in the course of this present day

    “he will appear in court today”

    “she’s thirty today”

  • Today (adverb)

    at the present period of time; nowadays

    “millions of people in Britain today cannot afford adequate housing”

  • Today (noun)

    this present day

    “today is a rest day”

    “today’s match against United”

  • Today (noun)

    the present period of time

    “the powerful computers of today”

    “today’s society”

  • Tomorrow (adverb)

    on the day after today

    “the show opens tomorrow”

  • Tomorrow (adverb)

    in the future, especially the near future

    “fickle buyers who may be gone tomorrow”

  • Tomorrow (noun)

    the day after today

    “tomorrow is going to be a special day”

  • Tomorrow (noun)

    the future, especially the near future

    “today’s engineers are tomorrow’s buyers”

Oxford Dictionary

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