He said, think of this show as taking place all in the instant that you are just glancing at these pictures on the wall.
He will surely be an instant co-frontrunner along with Mitt Romney.
The old man was one of the migrants who turned Karachi into an instant city.
Tip: instant oatmeal is often processed with added sugars, salt, and colorings, so go for old-fashioned rolled oats.
In an instant, Rehtaeh had run inside the bathroom and locked the door.
The blow had in an instant crushed all the light out of her life.
There was excitement on board of the Uncas the instant Clif's cry was heard.
So Calvin's eye saw in an instant, and he applauded Beza's boldness.
But her engines were reversed the instant the accident occurred.
The cock was down, the pan and muzzle were black with the smoke; it had been that instant fired.
late 14c., "infinitely short space of time," from Old French instant (adj.) "assiduous, at hand," from Medieval Latin instantem (nominative instans), in classical Latin "present, pressing, urgent," literally "standing near," present participle of instare "to urge, to stand near, be present (to urge one's case)," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + stare "to stand," from PIE root *sta- "to stand" (see stet). Elliptical use of the French adjective as a noun.
mid-15c., "present, urgent," from Old French instant (14c.), from Latin instantem (nominative instans) "pressing, urgent," literally "standing near" (see instant (n.)). Meaning "now, present" is from 1540s, and led to the use of the word in dating of correspondence, in reference to the current month, often abbreviated inst. and persisting at least into the mid-19c. Thus 16th inst. means "sixteenth of the current month." Sense of "immediately" is from 1590s. Of foods, by 1912. Televised sports instant replay attested by 1965. Instant messaging attested by 1994.