- annual general meeting,
- annual parallax,
- annual percentage rate,
- annual report,
- annual ring
Origin of annual
Examples from the Web for annually
Emails leaked by the GOP revealed that of the 17 Sony execs making $1 million or more annually, only one is a woman.Exclusive: Aaron Sorkin Thinks Male Film Roles Have Bigger ‘Degree of Difficulty’ Than Female Ones|William Boot|December 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The sanctimonious, the puritans of all stripes, and the killjoys in general raise the issue annually.
The difference is nonetheless drastic: $220,119 and $44,453, respectively, on average per person annually.Medicaid Will Give You Money for At-Home Care, but You Might Wait Years|Elizabeth Picciuto|December 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The plague made a brief appearance in China earlier this year and continues in the U.S. with a few cases annually.
According to The Times, most jobs now pay less than $20 per hour, i.e., less than $40,000 annually.With Immigration Move, Obama and the Welfare Party Strike Again|Lloyd Green|November 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The people of Ohio held conventions annually for more than thirty years.The Early Negro Convention Movement|John W. Cromwell
It provided that at least a quarter of a million of the income should annually go to the purchase of Cleveland real estate.The Personality of American Cities|Edward Hungerford
It seeds annually, but most profusely at intervals three or four years apart.The Forests of Mount Rainier National Park|Grenville F. Allen
It is thought that the lawyers of Jamaica used to receive not less than £500,000 annually.
The note has five years to run, with interest notes given separately and payable annually.
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.