English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishequallyeq‧ual‧ly /ˈiːkwəli/ ●●○ W2 adverb  1 [+adj/adverb]EQUAL to the same degree or amount You must have a good education, but practical training is equally important.2 EQUALin equal parts or amounts We agreed to divide the money equally between everyone.3 [sentence adverb]EQUAL used when introducing a second idea or statement that is as important as your first one We want the economy to grow, but equally we want low inflation.
Examples from the Corpus
equallyHe treats all the customers equally.We'll divide the work equally.Now doing it outside the parameters of 90 minutes on a Saturday afternoon is equally and probably more important.Of these, sales and results are divided almost equally between industrial and consumer packaging divisions.Your income will be added together and any benefit entitlement will be split equally between you.The military lessons were equally clear.Club bosses and doormen are equally concerned about the situation.Chantal Johnson was brought up in Canada, and is equally fluent in French and English.The meat can then be baked, grilled, or sautéed with equally good results.Both schools seem equally good.Even when the correct word was given a high probability, there were many other words with an equally high probability.Danny has great skill as a football player, and, equally important, the determination that you need to succeed.Many business people do not know what sexual harassment is. Equally important, they do not know how to prevent it.The candidates are equally qualified for the job.Antitrust laws should be made to apply equally to all.Yet homegrown gangs may prove equally troublesome.His new book, Naked, is equally witty but much sadder.
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