Incorrect spelling, explanation: the origin of the correct form (tomorrow) points that there is no double consonant m, therefore
tommorrow is incorrect.
Correct spelling, explanation: the origin of the correct form tomorrow is in the old English word morrow meaning morning so the word’s meaning is to morning. Adding additional m is unnecessary and incorrect, so the form
tommorrow is the wrong spelling.
Definition of tomorrow:
1. noun, the day after today
Tomorrow Lucy is coming over, I’m so excited!
If the weather permits, I plan to go for a hike tomorrow and enjoy the beauty of nature.
Tomorrow is the deadline for submitting our proposal, so we need to make sure it’s finished by tonight.
We can’t sleep out of excitement – it’s our wedding tomorrow!
2. noun, not specified future
I can’t wait to see what new technologies will be developed tomorrow, and how they will change the world.
I’m excited to see what the future holds, and I can’t wait to see what tomorrow brings.
I’m not sure exactly when it will be, but I have a feeling that tomorrow will bring many new opportunities and adventures.
I know it’s hard, but let’s hope for a better tomorrow.
Idioms and phrases with tomorrow:
Here are some of the most popular expressions with the word tomorrow:
→ tomorrow is another day – one should hope that problems will be gone soon and the future will be better,
You shouldn’t worry too much – tomorrow is another day!
→ tomorrow is a mystery – the future is unknown and unknowable,
I have no idea what tomorrow will bring, but I’m excited to find out.
→ tomorrow is a promise – the future is something to look forward to and to hope for,
I’m looking forward to tomorrow because I know it will bring new opportunities and possibilities.
→ tomorrow is the unknown future – the future is a mystery and anything could happen,
I’m a little nervous about what the future holds, but I’m also excited to see what tomorrow brings.
→ tomorrow is a day to look forward to – the future holds promise and potential,
I can’t wait for tomorrow because I know it will be full of new experiences and adventures.
→ tomorrow is a day to start anew – every day is a chance to begin again and make positive changes,
I didn’t have the best day today, but I’m going to try to do better tomorrow because it’s a day to start anew.
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4 thoughts on “Tommorrow or tomorrow”?
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This was super useful, thank you especially for lots of example sentences with the word tomorrow, I needed these sooo bad
l remember ‘tumor row’
I was able to find superb content on that spelling site.
Yes, it’s correct.