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Merriam-Webster’s Word of the Day for March 4, 2020 is:

albeit • awl-BEE-it  • conjunction

: even though : although


Kara’s big break as an actress came in a big-budget Academy Award-nominated movie, albeit in a minor role where she played a hotel clerk.

“He admitted hitting a home run at Wrigley was ‘a dream come true,’ albeit with a big twist. Originally the dream had him wearing a Cubs uniform.” — Paul Sullivan, The Chicago Tribune, 19 June 2019

Did you know?

Albeit dates to the 14th century and comes from a Middle English word meaning, literally, “all (or completely) though it be.” Its heritage is clear in its pronunciation, which is as though it were three words instead of one: all, be, it. In the early 20th century, albeit was accused of being archaic. That descriptor was never quite accurate; the word had mostly been holding steady at “not-terribly-common” since at least the mid-18th century. When albeit began to see a marked increase in use in the mid-20th century, several usage commentators proclaimed that it was making a comeback, and its “archaic” descriptor was fully recognized as no longer apt.

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Ken Saunders

Freelancer, Gadget collector, Biohacker

Ken Saunders is a freelance writer, gadget collector and Biohacker. Kens’ professional background is in Information Technology as well as Health and Wellness. His experience has given him a broad base from which to approach many topics. He especially enjoys researching and writing articles on the topics of Technology, Food, and all things Freelancing. His articles have appeared in many online sites, including, Andrew Christian, and can learn more about his services at

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