English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishtotallytot‧al‧ly /ˈtəʊtl-i $ ˈtoʊ-/ ●●● S1 W2 adverb [+adj/adverb]  COMPLETELYcompletely That’s a totally different matter. It’s like learning a totally new language.totally unacceptable/unnecessary/unsuitable etc Terrorism is totally unacceptable in a civilised world. I totally agree.
Examples from the Corpus
totallyI agree totally.Clearly, the only totally adequate indication of the content of a document is the text of the document in its entirety.It was a strange action by some one totally convinced he was in the right.The tunnels were never totally destroyed, nor were they ever emptied.They are a totally different ball of wax.Los Angeles is totally different from New York.He totally ignored my advice.All of the ice had totally melted.It was totally out of the blue.What you're saying is totally ridiculous.Little wonder that, once, she'd been totally taken in.Myers said that a two year prison sentence for rape was totally unacceptable and inadequate.totally differentThey were from different worlds, totally different cultures, but they were brought together by fate, Marina believed.He was, in fact, totally different from Keith.They will have a totally different interpretation of family life and of the so-called moral nature of the matter.Maybe it is just a totally different perspective so far away from home and being immersed in the local culture.But in the performance it is a totally different thing.The fuel cell car is a totally different vehicle.We have thus one tale in two totally different versions.
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