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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishtypicallytyp‧i‧cally /ˈtɪpɪkli/ ●●○ adverb  1 TYPICALin a way that a person or group is generally believed to behave Typically, he didn’t even bother to tell anyone he was going. Al was his typically cheerful self again.2 in a way that shows the usual or expected features of someone or something a delightful, typically Dutch hotel The male of the species is typically smaller than the female.3 USUALLYin the way that a particular type of thing usually happens syn generally Women in developing countries typically have their first child when they are very young. I typically get around 30 emails a day.
Examples from the Corpus
typicallyThis disease typically affects young cattle.It's typically American to serve all the food for a meal at the same time.It is men rather than women who have, typically, been able to fulfil these requirements.These are typically chemical burns, cuts and bruises and eye injuries.Setting goals and self-monitoring are typically covered in the first session.And the president would typically engage them in a discussion of whatever issues they were talking about.Typically, gasoline taxes are used to fund road-building programs.Typically, half a pound per person should be enough.We typically have between 35,000 and 45,000 people at the conference.Will the virus attach to lung cells in cystic fibrosis patients, who typically have lots of mucus in their lungs?The Detroit Symphony Hall adds a nice ambient bloom to a typically spacious Chandos recording.The design of an experiment typically takes two of these factors and combines them in all possible combinations.Fred, typically, was lapping it up.Victims of mugging are typically young men in their early 20s.
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