regular, habitue, fixturenoun
a regular patron
"an habitue of the racetrack"; "a bum who is a Central Park fixture"
a soldier in the regular army
a dependable follower (especially in party politics)
"he is one of the party regulars"
a garment size for persons of average height and weight
in accordance with fixed order or procedure or principle
"his regular calls on his customers"; "regular meals"; "regular duties"
often used as intensifiers
"a regular morass of details"; "a regular nincompoop"; "he's a veritable swine"
conforming to a standard or pattern
"following the regular procedure of the legislature"; "a regular electrical outlet"
regularly scheduled for fixed times
"at a regular meeting of the PTA"; "regular bus departures"
in accord with regular practice or procedure
"took his regular morning walk"; "her regular bedtime"
occurring at fixed intervals
"a regular beat"; "the even rhythm of his breathing"
relating to a person who does something regularly
"a regular customer"; "a steady drinker"
(used of the military) belonging to or engaged in by legitimate army forces
"the regular army"
(of solids) having clear dimensions that can be measured; volume can be determined with a suitable geometric formula
"even features"; "regular features"; "a regular polygon"
not deviating from what is normal
"her regular bedtime"
A member of the British Army (as opposed to a member of the Territorial Army or Reserve).
A frequent, routine visitor to an establishment.
Bartenders usually know their regulars by name.
A frequent customer, client or business partner.
This gentleman was one of the architect's regulars.
A coffee with one cream and one sugar.
Bound by religious rule; belonging to a monastic or religious order (often as opposed to secular).
Having a constant pattern; showing evenness of form or appearance.
Having all sides of the same length, and all (corresponding) angles of the same size.
Demonstrating a consistent set of rules; showing order, evenness of operation or occurrence.
Well-behaved, orderly; restrained (of a lifestyle etc.).
Happening at constant (especially short) intervals.
He made regular visits to go see his mother.
Following a set or common pattern; according to the normal rules of a given language.
The verb "to walk" is regular.
Having the expected characteristics or appearances; normal, ordinary, standard.
Permanently organised; being part of a set professional body of troops.
Having bowel movements or menstrual periods at constant intervals in the expected way.
Maintaining a high-fibre diet keeps you regular.
Exemplary; excellent example of; utter, downright.
Riding with the left foot forward.
That every set in its domain is both outer regular and inner regular.
Etymology: From reguler, reguler, regulier, and their source, regularis, from regula, ultimately from reg-.
Samuel Johnson's Dictionary
Etymology: regulier, Fr. regularis, Lat.
The common cant of criticks is, that though the lines are good, it is not a regular piece. Guardian.
The ways of heav’n are dark and intricate,
Puzzled in mazes, and perplex’d with errors;
Our understanding traces them in vain,
Lost and bewilder’d in the fruitless search;
Nor sees with how much art the windings run,
Nor where the regular confusion ends. Addison.
So when we view some well-proportion’d dome,
No monstrous height or breadth or length appear;
The whole at once is bold and regular. Alexander Pope.
So just thy skill, so regular my rage. Alexander Pope.
There is no universal reason, not confined to human fancy, that a figure, called regular, which hath equal sides and angles, is more beautiful than any irregular one. Richard Bentley.
In the Romish church, all persons are said to be regulars, that do profess and follow a certain rule of life, in Latin stiled regula; and do likewise observe the three approved vows of poverty, chastity and obedience. John Ayliffe Parergon.
Etymology: regulier, Fr.
conformed to a rule; agreeable to an established rule, law, principle, or type, or to established customary forms; normal; symmetrical; as, a regular verse in poetry; a regular piece of music; a regular verb; regular practice of law or medicine; a regular building
governed by rule or rules; steady or uniform in course, practice, or occurence; not subject to unexplained or irrational variation; returning at stated intervals; steadily pursued; orderlly; methodical; as, the regular succession of day and night; regular habits
constituted, selected, or conducted in conformity with established usages, rules, or discipline; duly authorized; permanently organized; as, a regular meeting; a regular physican; a regular nomination; regular troops
belonging to a monastic order or community; as, regular clergy, in distinction dfrom the secular clergy
thorough; complete; unmitigated; as, a regular humbug
having all the parts of the same kind alike in size and shape; as, a regular flower; a regular sea urchin
same as Isometric
a member of any religious order or community who has taken the vows of poverty, chastity, and obedience, and who has been solemnly recognized by the church
a soldier belonging to a permanent or standing army; -- chiefly used in the plural
Etymology: [LL. regularis: cf. F. rgulier. See Regular, a.]
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
reg′ū-lar, adj. according to rule, or to law, order, custom, established practice, or mode prescribed: in accordance with nature or art, or the ordinary form or course of things: governed by rule: uniform: periodical: unbroken: methodical, orderly, systematic: strict: pursued with steadiness: straight: level: instituted according to established forms: normal, natural: consistent: usual, customary: (gram.) according to ordinary rule, as 'regular verbs:' (bot.) symmetrical in form: (geom.) having all the sides and angles equal: belonging to the permanent or standing army—opp. to Militia and Volunteer: (coll.) thorough, out and out, as 'a regular deception:' as opp. to Secular in the R.C. Church, denoting monks, friars, &c. under a monastic rule.—n. a soldier belonging to the permanent army: a member of a religious order who has taken the three ordinary vows: (chron.) a number for each year, giving, added to the concurrents, the number of the day of the week on which the paschal full moon falls: a fixed number for each month serving to ascertain the day of the week, or the age of the moon, on the first day of any month.—n.pl. Regulā′ria, the regular sea-urchins.—n. Regularisā′tion.—v.t. Reg′ularise, to make regular.—n. Regular′ity, conformity to rule: method: uniformity.—adv. Reg′ularly.—n. Reg′ularness.—v.t. Reg′ulāte, to make regular: to adjust by rule: to subject to rules or restrictions: to put in good order.—ns. Reg′ulating-screw, in organ-building, a screw by which the dip of the digitals of the keyboard of an organ may be adjusted; Regulā′tion, act of regulating: state of being regulated: a rule or order prescribed: precept: law.—adj. Reg′ulātive, tending to regulate.—n. Reg′ulātor, one who, or that which, regulates: a lever which regulates the motion of a watch, &c.: anything that regulates motion.—adj. Reg′ulātory.—n.fem. Reg′ulātress. [L. regularis—regula, a rule—regĕre, to rule.]
A specified or known frequency or schedule of time.
They both were blessed to have a regular income and between them they were able to afford to pay their way.Submitted by MaryC on February 16, 2020
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'Regular' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #1370
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'Regular' in Written Corpus Frequency: #1898
Rank popularity for the word 'Regular' in Adjectives Frequency: #164
The numerical value of Regular in Chaldean Numerology is: 4
The numerical value of Regular in Pythagorean Numerology is: 1
We definitely do our part in terms of our research and all the discussions we have on a regular basis with our clients to tell them, ‘Based on our analysis EM is a great place to invest right now,' but ultimately it’s their decision.
There may be some who come to the class who figure out they're not cut out for this, but when they get into the taproom, their classmates will encourage them to stick with it, that wouldn't happen with a regular class when you typically get done with your workout and then get right into your car.
The circadian clock is the central conductor of the many clocks that are found in nearly all tissues of your body, this clock remains synchronized with the external day through regular exposure to light.
The violence on my wrap sheet occurred back in 1988, when I was completely young, dumb, and wrong. ... It's 31 years ago, this is about obstacles to successful re-entry and reintegration back into society for ex-felons, that I and many released felons face on regular basis that need addressing and remedied.
However, given the evidence that many underage smokers get their cigarettes from friends or others, efforts to restrict access to those 21 and older may make it much more difficult for 16 and 17 year olds to find a regular source of cigarettes, there hasn't been a lot of research about the rigor and depth of enforcement of these laws, and there needs to be.
Popularity rank by frequency of use
Translations for Regular
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- obyčejný, normální, pravidelnýCzech
- normal, regelmæssig, fast, almindeligDanish
- regelmäßig, Stammgästin, Stammgast, normal, gewöhnlich, regulärGerman
- συχνό, συνηθισμένη, κοινό, συχνός, κανονικός, συνηθισμένο, κανονική, συνηθισμένος, κανονικό, κοινός, κοινή, συχνήGreek
- kanta-asiakas, vakioasiakas, säännöllinenFinnish
- habituées, habitués, régulier, habituée, habituéFrench
- riaghailteach, cunbhalachScottish Gaelic
- szabályos, rendesHungarian
- regolare, clienteItalian
- 規則, [[規則]][[動詞]]Japanese
- 일반, 정식의Korean
- legitimus, legitima, rectusLatin
- regelméissegLuxembourgish, Letzeburgesch
- gewoon, vaste, regelmatig, vast, stamgast, regelmatige, gewoneDutch
- завсегда́тай, клие́нтка, ча́стый, пра́вильный, клие́нт, обы́чный, норма́льный, регуля́рный, постоя́нныйRussian
- regelbunden, stamgästSwedish
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