every one of two or more considered individually or one by one:
each stone in a building; a hallway with a door at each end.
every one individually; each one:
Each had a different solution to the problem.
to, from, or for each; apiece:
They cost a dollar each.
for, to, or from each one; apiece: four apples each
Old English ælc “any, all, every, each (one), short for a-gelic “ever alike,” from a “ever” (see aye (2)) + gelic “alike” (see like (adj.)).
From a common West Germanic expression *aiwo galika (cf. Dutch elk, Old Frisian ellik, Old High German iogilih, German jeglich “each, every”). Originally used as we now use every (which is a compound of each) or all; modern use is by influence of Latin quisque. Modern spelling appeared late 1500s. Also cf. ilk, which.
pronoun 1. each the other; one another (used as a compound reciprocal pronoun): to strike at each other; to hold each other’s hands; to love each other. pronoun 1. used when the action, attribution, etc, is reciprocal: furious with each other reciprocal pronoun, originally in late Old English a phrase, with each as the subject […]
- Each way
adjective, adverb 1. (horse racing, mainly Brit) (of a bet) made on the same runner or contestant to win or come second or third in a race Also both ways US term across-the-board
/iːˈɑːksəʊ/ noun acronym 1. East African Common Services Organization
1. (in prescriptions) the same. early after depolarization