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Phrases related to: at this point in time

Yee yee! We've found 1,013 phrases and idioms matching at this point in time.

bring to a boilTo heat something until it reaches its boiling point.Rate it:

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buried treasureSomething, having been concealed for a long time, which later is found and is profitable.Rate it:

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burn some rubberAn expression of intent to drive ruthlessly, speedily, wildly, illegally: Express the intention to perform tasks, agendas in wild abandon, in order to impress, gain an advantage, recover lost time or missed opportunity:Rate it:

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business before pleasureAn admonishment that discharging one's obligations must take precedence over devoting time to pursuits meant solely for one's own gratification.Rate it:

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Busman's HolidayTo spend free time in same task people do during their working timingsRate it:

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busy workWork or activity performed with the intention or result of occupying time, and not necessarily to accomplish something productive; routine work of low priority undertaken for the sake of avoiding idleness.Rate it:

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butter one's bread on both sidesTo profit from two things at the same time, especially when those things seem contradictory or incompatible.Rate it:

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by and byGradually,after a timeRate it:

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c'era una voltaonce upon a timeRate it:

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Call it a DayTo end up the work for a day, to stop work for the time beingRate it:

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call onTo correct; to point out an error or untruth.Rate it:

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carry overTo transfer (something) to a later point in time.Rate it:

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cash on the barrelheadMoney in the form of paper currency or coins, paid immediately at the time and place of a transaction.Rate it:

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Catch You LaterTo say farewell to someone for a short time-period or just a simple good byeRate it:

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ce garçon gaspille son tempsThat boy fools his time away.Rate it:

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ce n’est pas tous les jours fête1. Christmas comes but once a year. 2. One cannot always have “a high old time,” but must work as well. 3. Life is not all beer and skittles.Rate it:

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cela arrive comme marée en carêmeThat comes very seasonably, just at the right time.Rate it:

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cette remarque a porté à fauxThat remark was not to the point, was not conclusive.Rate it:

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chacun voit midi à sa porteChacun perçoit les choses de son propre point de vue, évalue une situation d'après ses critères personnels.Rate it:

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change horses in midstreamTo change plans or approaches at an inopportune time, such as when an effort is already underway, generally considered an inadvisable thing to do.Rate it:

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chase one's tailTo busily try to perform many tasks or to repeatedly revise one's plans, especially with inefficient use of one's time and limited results.Rate it:

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che ora èWhat time is it?Rate it:

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che ore sonoWhat time is it?Rate it:

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chew the fatTo chat idly or generally waste time talking.Rate it:

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China syndromeA hypothetical kind of catastrophic failure in which a nuclear reactor melts through the floor of its containment system and penetrates the earth's surface, continuing downward as if (from a Western Hemispheric point of view) traveling through the planet toward China.Rate it:

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chink in the armorA weakness; a weak point.Rate it:

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clock is tickingTime is running out; a deadline is approaching.Rate it:

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clock outTo end work; to officially record a time when one terminates a period of work.Rate it:

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clock outTo officially record a work-termination time for.Rate it:

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close enough for government workIt is not worth investing additional time on perfecting this thing.Rate it:

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cogere omnes copias in unum locumto concentrate all the troops at one point.Rate it:

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cold day in HellThe time of occurrence of an event that will never happen.Rate it:

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collect dustTo remain untouched and unused for a long period of time.Rate it:

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come fromTo derive one's opinion or argument from; to take as a conceptual starting point.Rate it:

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come in handyTo be useful or helpful, especially at some time in the future.Rate it:

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come to a headTo rapidly come to a turning point.Rate it:

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come to a headTo suddenly reveal that which has lain latent for a time.Rate it:

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come togetherUsed other than with a figurative or idiomatic meaning: to come together. To meet. To arrive at a destination with someone after having travelled there with each other. To achieve orgasm at the same time.Rate it:

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convivia tempestiva (Arch. 6. 13)a repast which begins in good time.Rate it:

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cool itCalm down, relax, take a time out.Rate it:

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Cool Your HeelsTo wait for a long time due to some problem, influence or effectRate it:

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coon's ageA very long time.Rate it:

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cop off withTo successfully engage the company of someone for a period of time.Rate it:

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Couch PotatoA person who loves spending time in front of a screen watching dramas, movies or playsRate it:

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couch potatoA person who spends a lot of time sitting or lying down, often watching television, eating snacks or drinking alcohol.Rate it:

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count outTo determine that a competitor has lost a match, by a referee's enumeration aloud of the increments of time for which the competitor has been incapacitated.Rate it:

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cracked the whipMy former boss demanded much in the manner of results, production. In addition he worked us long hours without advance notice, without overtime, rather promised US time-off in the future.Rate it:

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cross pathsTo be, by chance, in the same physical place at the same time, as a result of two completely separate journeys.Rate it:

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cry one's eyes outTo weep for an elongated time, or in an excessive manner.Rate it:

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cuánto tiempolong time no seeRate it:

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