[ awl-steyt ]
/ ˈɔlˈsteɪt /
selected on the basis of merit to represent one's state, often in a competition: an all-state debater; a pitcher on the all-state team.
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Alright vs. All RightWhat’s the difference between alright and all right? Are all right and alright interchangeable? All right has a range of meanings including: “safe,” as in “Are you all right?” “reliable; good,” as in “That fellow is all right.” as an adverb, it means “satisfactorily,” as in “His work is coming along all right” “yes,” as in “All right, I’ll go with you.” The form alright is a one-word spelling …
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019