Powered by RedCircle
“Everyday” is an adjective that means commonplace or ordinary, while “every day” is a phrase that means each day.
For example, if you say “I wear my everyday shoes every day,” you are using “everyday” to describe the shoes as ordinary or commonplace, and “every day” to describe how often you wear them.
Here are a few more examples to illustrate the difference:
- “I drink coffee every day.” (Referring to how often)
- “I don’t like my everyday clothes.” (Referring to something that is ordinary)
In summary, “everyday” is an adjective that describes something as commonplace or ordinary, while “every day” is a phrase that refers to something happening on a daily basis.
Become a member of Podchaser and leave a positive review!
Learn English by listening to our podcast. Each lesson has an interesting topic that will help you improve your English listening skills. You can also comment on the episodes in our Whatsapp group or send emails to our email address firstname.lastname@example.org.
Join our WhatsApp group here: https://forms.gle/zKCS8y1t9jwv2KTn7
Check out Jack’s course books here:
Send questions and comments to: email@example.com
Intro/Outro Music: Daybird by Broke for Free