all

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all

adjective complete, each and every, full, global, integral, nothing but, only, perfect, the sum of, total, universal, wholly

all

noun aggregate, all and sundry, allness, collectiveness, completeness, complexus, entireness, entirety, everyone, everything, fullness, gross amount, indivisibility, intactness, integer, integrality, one and all, sum, sum total, total, totality, undividedness, universality, whole, wholeness
See also: complete, entirety, sum, total, whole
References in periodicals archive ?
Think of pre-implantation genetic screening, where you produce 10 embryos, subject them to all kinds of genetic tests, choose the ones that you think are healthy and promising, and discard the ones that aren't.
As I noted in my article, I called the All Kinds of Minds Institute specifically to ask for more research-oriented publications and was directed to (among others) Developmental Variation and Learning Disorders, to which Harman refers (although I read the 1999 second edition, not the first edition she mentions).
Salaam: Like in Home on the Range and Experimental Death Unit, you have people talking all kinds of stuff.
JT: Again, that sounds to me like an explicitly sociological take on the '90s, and there are all kinds of sociological or economic reasons we could give for this acceleration of the cycling process of artists through art schools and the galleries.
And it's so wondrously American because there are all kinds of consumer nostrums and panaceas for whatever complaint or grievance we might be suffering.
Because for every time that's done, we know about Monica Lewinsky and we know about Trent Lott and we know all kinds of minutiae and assumptions, propagated on a huge scale.
"But this timber supply isn't small; it is a major source of wood for the country, and when that is shut off, there will be all kinds of other ripples--where else are we going to get that wood and what's going to happen in the process?"
Finally, he even suggests adding satire and humor to traditional news coverage, as well as "news fiction" (like The West Wing), all to help make the news interesting and accessible to all kinds of people.
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