All right or quite true as far as it goes. For example, It’s all very well for Jane to drop out, but how will we find enough women to make up a team? This idiom, first recorded in 1853, generally precedes a question beginning with “but,” as in the example. Also see well and good
Radio. (of a network, transducer, etc.) transmitting signals without significant attenuation of any frequencies.
designed to operate or be usable in any type of weather: an all-weather coat; an all-weather shelter. capable of resisting damage from exposure to any climatic conditions; weatherproof: an all-weather paint. in or including all types of weather: years of all-weather experience in the Arctic. Historical Examples Now, we want to know how to make […]
- All’s well that ends well
a comedy (1602?) by Shakespeare. Problems that occur along the way do not matter as long as the outcome is happy. Note: This proverb was used as a title for one of William Shakespeare’s comedies. Everything has turned out satisfactorily, even though the outcome has been uncertain. For example, His lawyer persuaded Jack to plead […]
- All well and good
see: well and good