English version

one ... or another

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishone ... or anotherone ... or anotherused to say that there are many different types of something, or many possibilities, rather than being specific All the kids in this class have learning difficulties of one sort or another. people who, for one reason or another, can’t have children another
Examples from the Corpus
one ... or anotherIt featured more than five locos in steam at one time or another.Other speakers adapt to far more, perhaps to most of them, at one time or another.Some twenty percent of all Oscar-winning actors, actresses and directors have been married to each other at one time or another.To enhance our chances of making such discoveries many of us use maps of one kind or another.The plates slide toward one direction or another and, inevitably, their ridges move off the hot spots that found them.Besides, he got his point across, one way or another, and usually in Chicago style.Three, in one form or another, are still in the budget bill passed by Congress and vetoed by President Clinton.At least 50 percent of the Soviet budget in one form or another goes to the military defense complex.
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