I did that, and another play afterwards, then randomly got an agent.
We could be randomly detained or harassed in order to make an example of us.
A broader measure of the number of homeless counts the number of people living out of doors on one randomly chosen night.
In earlier seasons, finalists had permanent pairings until the Top 10, when they were randomly paired each week.
“There are not that many bad… guys whose goal in life is to go and randomly mess with patients in hospitals,” Hoyme said.
Thank God, randomly shooting one person every week or so does not satisfy the business plan.
We could be in one of those clusters of randomly distributed earthquakes.
Spore, another spinoff, taught players about the randomly branching paths evolution can take.
"having no definite aim or purpose," 1650s, from at random (1560s), "at great speed" (thus, "carelessly, haphazardly"), alteration of Middle English noun randon "impetuosity, speed" (c.1300), from Old French randon "rush, disorder, force, impetuosity," from randir "to run fast," from Frankish *rant "a running" or some other Germanic source, from Proto-Germanic *randa (cf. Old High German rennen "to run," Old English rinnan "to flow, to run;" see run (v.)).
In 1980s U.S. college student slang it began to acquire a sense of "inferior, undesirable." (A 1980 William Safire column describes it as a college slang noun meaning "person who does not belong on our dormitory floor.") Random access in reference to computer memory is recorded from 1953. Related: Randomly; randomness.