noun, plural dai·lies.
- a nonresident servant who comes to work every day; a permanently employed servant who sleeps out.
- a person employed to do cleaning or other household work by the day.
- daily double,
- daily dozen,
Origin of daily
Examples from the Web for daily
Despite the strong language, however, the neither the JPO nor Lockheed could dispute a single fact in either Daily Beast report.
“We talked about the science the whole time the other day,” Krauss told The Daily Beast in a phone interview.Sleazy Billionaire’s Double Life Featured Beach Parties With Stephen Hawking|M.L. Nestel|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
As part of that effort, Said received weapons training for months, sources told The Daily Beast.U.S. Spies See Al Qaeda Fingerprints on Paris Massacre|Shane Harris, Nancy A. Youssef|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
“We quietly did,” Reed previously told The Daily Beast of removing ISIS.‘Archer’ Creator Adam Reed Spills Season 6 Secrets, From Surreal Plotlines to Life Post-ISIS|Marlow Stern|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
That is why The Daily Beast stands with Charlie Hebdo and published their controversial covers in the wake of the attack.Why We Stand With Charlie Hebdo—And You Should Too|John Avlon|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Just as Persia has its Ruths gleaning in the fields, so also Rebekah with her water pot may be seen daily.Oriental Women|Edward Bagby Pollard
“But insurrections are breaking out daily,” added the pharaoh.The Pharaoh and the Priest|Alexander Glovatski
Then he would light his pipe or his cigar and take from the shelf the uppermost copy of the pile of Daily Republicans there.From Place to Place|Irvin S. Cobb
At this time there was a bad feeling among the prisoners, and they daily expected a riot.Travels Through North America, v. 1-2|Berhard Saxe-Weimar Eisenach
That doctor who came daily, fee or no fee, to visit the sick one, was he really a good doctor?Dust of New York|Konrad Bercovici
noun plural -lies
Word Origin for daily
Old English dæglic (see day). This form is known from compounds: twadæglic "happening once in two days," þreodæglic "happening once in three days;" the more usual Old English word was dæghwamlic, also dægehwelc. Cognate with German täglich.