- annual general meeting,
- annual parallax,
- annual percentage rate,
- annual report,
- annual ring
Origin of annual
Examples from the Web for annual
Russia depends on oil exports for almost 70 percent of its foreign-currency earnings and almost 50 percent of its annual budget.
Perhaps the most Jewish part of the 6th Annual Latke Festival was that the food went way faster than the liquor.
Film critic David Ehrlich continues his annual tradition of making a supercut of his favorite films of the year.‘Sexual’ Barbershop Quartet, a Panda Family Reunion, and More Viral Videos|The Daily Beast Video|December 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Yes, lawyers bill by the hour but are paid an annual salary—plus bonuses.
In 2006, Wahlberg participated in the Los Angeles Police-Celebrity Golf Tournament, an annual fundraiser.LAPD Foundation: Mark Wahlberg Would Make a Good Reserve Cop|Asawin Suebsaeng|December 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In the summer of 1874 baby Theodore was born, and none from Fort Sully came to our annual meeting.Mary and I|Stephen Return Riggs
Before the war there was an average annual export of about 2,000 animals; but there is now a better local market than formerly.Notes on Agriculture in Cyprus and Its Products|William Bevan
Though still a part of the Turkish Empire, and paying an annual tribute to the Sultan, it had its own separate government.From the Lakes of Killarney to the Golden Horn|Henry M. Field
A maple within the enclosure exhibits 242 rings of annual growth.The Country of the Neutrals|James H. Coyne
The annual balance sheet, however, would show the percentage of profit to the total outlay.
Word Origin for annual
late 14c., from Old French annuel (12c.) or directly from Late Latin annualem (nominative annualis), corresponding to Latin annalis as adjective form of annus "year," from PIE *at-no-, from root *at- "to go," on notion of "period gone through" (cf. Sanskrit atati "goes, wanders," Gothic aþnam (dative plural) "year," Oscan akno- "year, holiday, time of offering"). Used of plants since 1710.
c.1400, originally "service commemorating the anniversary of a person's death," from annual (adj.). By 1824 as short for annual plant.