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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishpracticallyprac‧ti‧cally /ˈpræktɪkli/ ●●○ adverb  1 especially spokenALMOST almost I’ve read practically all of his books. She sees him practically every day. It’s practically impossible to predict what will happen. The two designs were practically identical.see thesaurus at almost2 SENSIBLEin a sensible way which takes account of problems ‘But how can we pay for it?’ said John practically.
Examples from the Corpus
practicallyJoey just doesn't think practically.That is why there are so many books on management published and that is why I have read practically all of them.As frailty increases that kind of basic tending by the family may ease the terminal phase for everyone, practically and emotionally.In fact, both practically and philosophically our reality often turns out not to be very real.Practically everyone from work was at the party.You can practically hear the toilets flushing.You practically jumped on me when we met.Linda practically jumped out of her chair when the phone rang.Advertising was practically never used, even in the early 1970s when the use of search by companies was much less widespread.practically everyIn this period Charlton, previously beaten only twice at the Valley in the league, were first to practically every ball.Lights were burning in practically every damned shack on the grounds.And we talk practically every day.Foulkes won practically every honour in the game as a defender in the Busby Babes team.The same sort of thing is true of Grimes on practically every level.You will find that in all such pictures before the war practically every man is wearing a cloth-cap or a hat.But Mr Weinberg was persistent, and would send a script practically every week.He had the same pumping swagger that practically every young defendant in the Bronx affected, the Pimp Roll.
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