[ US /ˈdeɪz/ ]
[ UK /dˈe‍ɪz/ ]
  1. the time during which someone's life continues
    in his final years
    the monarch's last days
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How To Use days In A Sentence

  • It got so bad that 12 patrolmen and two police dogs were kept on duty outside the home for several days.
  • Hatching may be synchronous or asynchronous (one or two days apart).
  • She works days as a chambermaid at a local hotel and at night lies awake fearing the sound of his tread.
  • The woman herself lay in Epsom Cottage Hospital for four days without regaining consciousness.
  • The sun came through after days of rain.
  • Gone are the spelling rules that bedeviled many students' days.
  • The old ceiling and bar brought back many memories of happy carefree days of yore to those present.
  • We had a gam one day, on this voyage, with a Yankee whale-ship, and a first-rate gam it was, for, as the Yankee had gammed three days before with another English ship, we got a lot of news second-hand; and, as we had not seen a new face for many months, we felt towards those Yankees like brothers, and swallowed all they had to tell us like men starving for news. Fighting the Whales
  • These days Britain's race laws are configured in Brussels.
  • The temperature is not expected to reach the 20 degree mark in the next few days.
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