Definition of at
- to tag an account that begins with the symbol @, resulting in a link to that account’s profile and a notification to the user that their account has been explicitly mentioned in someone else’s post: One big celebrity at-ed the restaurant, and suddenly reservations were booked for the next six weeks.
- to include or involve someone, or to call a person out, especially when that person does not want to be involved or singled out: My opinions are my own, so please don’t at my employer about the stuff I write on this site.
- to argue with someone, or dispute someone’s stated views, especially on social media: The sequel was better than the original—don’t at me!
Idioms about at
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How to use at in a sentence
I spoke first with Scott Ellman, a student at Wesleyan University and now the Huffington Post editor-at-large for his campus.
The at-home genetics testing company 23andme, established in 2006, helps people learn more about their “DNA relatives.”
This at-home blood test kit gives a full reading of antioxidant, fatty acid, or vitamin panels.
At-home caretakers are eligible for Medicaid waivers, which allow benefits regardless of income.Medicaid Will Give You Money for At-Home Care, but You Might Wait Years|Elizabeth Picciuto|December 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Because women with disabilities are one of the most at-risk demographics in the world.#YesAllWomen, but Not Really: How Feminism Leaves the Disabled Behind|Elizabeth Heideman|November 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Tressan was monstrous ill-at-ease, and his face lost a good deal of its habitual plethora of colour.
A fellow rudely clad—a hybrid between man-at-arms and lackey—lounged on a musket to confront them in the gateway.
And the Seneschal, moved by that confident promise of evil, threw himself before the men-at-arms.
On the first day, a thousand English archers, supported by men-at-arms, attempted to draw the Scots.King Robert the Bruce|A. F. Murison
Belhaven made his escape to his own country, and was there beyond the reach of the Serjeant-at-Arms.The History of England from the Accession of James II.|Thomas Babington Macaulay