for each piece, thing, or person; for each one; each:
We ate an orange apiece. The cakes cost a dollar apiece.
In 2008, 324 bundlers raised at least $100,000 apiece for Obama, according to the Center for Responsive Politics.
The Race for 2012’s Billions Peter H. Stone March 16, 2011
She has been married twice, for four years apiece, to a diplomat in Ghana and a very handsome American.
Rushka Bergman, Stylist to Michael Jackson, on Remaking Bebe Rebecca Dana September 11, 2012
Only 150 ramen burgers were made available to the public at a price of $8 apiece.
Ramen Burger’s Inventor Talks About the Food Craze Eclipsing the Cronut Marlow Stern August 8, 2013
Fetish.xxx and Shemales.xxx went for $300,000 and $200,000 apiece.
How “.XXX,” Porn’s Domain Name, Made Hundreds of Millions Alex Klein November 12, 2012
Imagine that you’ve got 10 business class passengers paying $100 apiece, and 100 tourist class passengers paying $5 apiece.
No Matter What the Supreme Court Decides, Textbooks Will Continue to Be Expensive Megan McArdle October 29, 2012
The chairman allowed them five minutes apiece, and they thought time dear at a dollar a minute.
The Strength of Gideon and Other Stories Paul Laurence Dunbar
There’s no sense to it, any way,—sixteen sheep stood him in two dollars apiece.
Tip Lewis and His Lamp Pansy
I’ve spent already over forty thousand dollars without returns, and my lamps are costing almost two dollars apiece.
Famous Days in the Century of Invention Gertrude L. Stone
I’ll tell you what, I’ll give you fifty cents apiece for the lot!
Meadow Grass Alice Brown
Beautiful cigar girls sold fragrant Havanas, and bit off the ends at five cents apiece, extra.
Village Life in America 1852-1872 Caroline Cowles Richards
(postpositive) for, to, or from each one: they were given two apples apiece
1550s, a contraction of a pece (mid-15c.), originally of coins, objects for sale, etc. (see a (2) + piece (n.)).
adjective trademark designating any of a number of hydrocarbon oils, greases, or waxes, characterized by a low vapour pressure and used in vacuum equipment
a perennial herb, Arracacia xanthorrhiza, of the parsley family, found in the Andes, having large, fleshy, edible roots. the root of this plant, eaten like potatoes. Historical Examples arracacha, ar-a-kach′, n. an umbelliferous plant with esculent roots, native to the northern parts of South America. Chambers’s Twentieth Century Dictionary (part 1 of 4: A-D) Various […]
any of a group of anthropoid primates characterized by long arms, a broad chest, and the absence of a tail, comprising the family Pongidae (great ape) which includes the chimpanzee, gorilla, and orangutan, and the family Hylobatidae (lesser ape) which includes the gibbon and siamang. (loosely) any primate except humans. an imitator; mimic. Informal. a […]
the scientific study of bees, especially honeybees.