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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Chronology
tomorrowto‧mor‧row1 /təˈmɒrəʊ $ -ˈmɔːroʊ, -ˈmɑː-/ ●●● S1 W2 adverb  TMCon or during the day after todayyesterday, today Our class is going to London tomorrow.a week from tomorrow (also a week tomorrow/tomorrow week British English) Terry’s new job starts a week tomorrow.tomorrow morning/night etc We’re meeting tomorrow evening.
Examples from the Corpus
tomorrowWe're playing tennis tomorrow.Miguel Rafaelo could fire her tomorrow.So it may be around today or tomorrow.He must find him tomorrow and make sure he was all right.The two sides will also be meeting again at the same venue tomorrow in the first round of the Augustus Barnet Cup.tomorrow morning/night etcIt's due to go ahead tomorrow night. 3,500 people have paid £20 a ticket.I could be back in the city by tomorrow night.In all probability, the Commonwealth will rest tomorrow morning.The club's application to retain the wire will be considered tomorrow night.Today I decided that I would organize a little party tomorrow night.They're all supposed to meet tomorrow night at the Valhalla Motel in some place called Lonesome Snapper.Then it will be first thing tomorrow morning for making the sandwiches.Joseph, if tomorrow morning people kick the snow into the streets, what can I do, Joseph?
Related topics: Chronology
tomorrowtomorrow2 noun [uncountable]  1 TMCthe day after todayyesterday, today I’ll see you at tomorrow’s meeting.2 FUTUREthe future, especially the near future The computers of tomorrow will be smaller and more powerful.3 do something like there’s no tomorrow
Examples from the Corpus
tomorrowThe worker of tomorrow will need to be better educated.
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