I'm confused with the words anyday or any day, which is correct?
Is anyday a correct word? Or should I write it separately: any day?
30 answers from our tutors
Any day is the more preferred when talking about a general time frame. Usually the term is used to describe something that is happening soon, as in the next couple of days, or any day. This is such an informal term that most dictionaries don’t list it as an actual term on its own. Unlike anytime, anyday has not made its way into dictionaries in any form. Argument could be made that if anytime is an adverb, then so is anyday. Like all informal slang, it is up to personal preference in informal works. However, until the time comes that it is included in a dictionary, it is best to keep the two words separate in formal works. For some, whether the writing is formal or informal.
"Any day" is the correct way to say it
hello. the correct one is any day.. (with space) two different words
''ANY DAY'' is correct. e.g; 'Choose anyday of the week to visit our home'
Any day is the correct way to write it out.
"Any day" is an adverb of time or duration and it is used to tell you when someone or something is about to happen. For example: 'We expect the rain to come any day now.' Or: ' Choose any day of the week to visit the orphanage.'
Any day. I can come any day of the week
"Any day" is correct. There is no anyday.
any day. I can meet you any day of the week
any day is the appropriate word to use, describing something happening soon.
It's a great question. When I was young this confused me as well. "Any day" is the correct one.