English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishall-timeˈall-time adjective πŸ”Š πŸ”Š used when you compare things to say that one of them is the best, worst etc that there has ever beenan all-time high/low πŸ”Š The price of wheat had reached an all-time low. πŸ”Š They reached an all-time record score.
Examples from the Corpus
all-timeβ€’ As a result, they've dragged down Freeserve's share price to an all-time closing low of 122p.β€’ His all-time hero was John Wheatley, the health and housing minister.β€’ The goal moved Lindros past Ilkka Sinisalo into ninth place on the Flyers' all-time list.β€’ Edward's affair and subsequent marriage to divorced Mrs Simpson had left the family's popularity at an all-time low.β€’ The exposure it received this year was an all-time record.all-time recordβ€’ From 1980 to 1981 they rose a further 10 percent, to reach an all-time record.β€’ That was 48 % up on the year before, and an all-time record.β€’ The exposure it received this year was an all-time record.β€’ It's an all-time record befitting the 8 times champion jockey who once won 221 races in a season.
From Longman Business Dictionaryall-timeˈall-time adjective all-time low/high/peak/record the lowest or highest that something has ever beenThe news caused the dollar to fall to an all-time low against the euro.Orders rose 35% to an all-time high for May.