Actually existing as a thing or occurring in fact; not imagined or supposed
Julius Caesar was a real person
a story drawing on real events
her many illnesses, real and imaginary
Used to emphasize the significance or seriousness of a situation or circumstance
there is a real danger of civil war
the competitive threat from overseas is very real
Relating to something as it is, not merely as it may be described or distinguished
(of a substance or thing) Not imitation or artificial; genuine
the earring was presumably real gold
True or actual
his real name is James
this isn't my real reason for coming
(of a person or thing) Rightly so called; proper
he's my idea of a real man
Jamie is my only real friend
Complete; utter (used for emphasis)
the tour turned out to be a real disaster
Adjusted for changes in the value of money; assessed by purchasing power
real incomes had fallen by 30 percent
an increase in real terms of 11.6 percent
Of fixed property (i.e., land and buildings), as distinct from personal property
he lost nearly all of his real holdings
(of a number or quantity) Having no imaginary part
(of an image) Of a kind in which the light that forms it actually passes through it; not virtual
The basic monetary unit of Brazil since 1994, equal to 100 centavos
A former coin and monetary unit of various Spanish-speaking countries
my head hurts real bad
real number: any rational or irrational number
very: used as intensifiers; `real' is sometimes used informally for `really'; `rattling' is informal; "she was very gifted"; "he played very well"; "a really enjoyable evening"; "I'm real sorry about it"; "a rattling good yarn"
being or occurring in fact or actuality; having verified existence; not illusory; "real objects"; "real people; not ghosts"; "a film based on real life"; "a real illness"; "real humility"; "Life is real! Life is earnest!"- Longfellow
real(a): no less than what is stated; worthy of the name; "the real reason"; "real war"; "a real friend"; "a real woman"; "meat and potatoes--I call that a real meal"; "it's time he had a real job"; "it's no penny-ante job--he's making real money"
the basic unit of money in Brazil; equal to 100 centavos
an old small silver Spanish coin
Réal (Real) is a commune in the Pyrénées-Orientales department in southern France.
Real is the fifth studio album by American singer Belinda Carlisle, first released on September 29, 1993. The album has a genre of mainly pop songs written by Charlotte Caffey, Thomas Caffey, Ralph Schuckett and half co-written by Carlisle. ...
São Jerónimo de Real is a Portuguese parish, located in the municipality of Braga. It has a population of 4 871 inhabitants and a total area of 1.32 km².
Real is the 19th studio album and 23 album recorded by Puerto Rican singer Ednita Nazario. The album was released on December 11, 2007 in Puerto Rico and North America by Sony BMG. The first single of this album are No te Mentía (English: I Was Not Lying). ...
The Real, built in Barcelona, was the largest galley of its time and the flagship of Don Juan de Austria in the Battle of Lepanto in 1571, the largest battle between galleys in history, in which a fleet of the Holy League, an alliance of Christian powers of the Mediterranean, decisively defeated ...
"Real" is a song by the Goo Goo Dolls that is featured on the AT&T Team USA Soundtrack, a compilation containing exclusive tracks by different artists to benefit and encourage the U.S. Olympic Team. The song was also released on to iTunes stores, with the exception of stores in the U.S. ...
A commodity; see reality; One of the three genders that the common gender can be separated into in the Scandinavian languages; A real number; That can be characterized as a confirmation of truth; That has physical existence; Having been adjusted to remove the effects of inflation; contrasted ...
(really) Actually; in fact; in reality; Very (modifying an adjective); very much (modifying a verb); Indicating surprise at, or requesting confirmation of, some new information; to express skepticism; Indicating that what was just said was obvious and unnecessary; contrived incredulity; ...
(REAL_NESS) The saurus is so overrated, thats why illmac murked him and the grindtime rappers have been having their way with him
(Really) I never read that invisible part in the page.
(Really) is an intensifying adverb: Gwendolyn was really tired after playing outside all day.
From the Latin realis moneta, the Royal Penny; since the fourteenth century a Spanish and Portuguese coin, struck in Spain until 1864. In Portugal, the plural form of real, i.e. reas, became the reis, which was the monetary unit until 1910. ...
A former basic monetary unit of Spain and Spanish colonies.
often used in opposition to the virtual world of on-line or internet experiences
The component of a signal perpendicular to the imaginary signal. [Chapter 2]
(Spanish) A silver coin, weighing about 3 grams, worth an eighth of a peso.
Used in the context of general equities. (1) natural, (2) not dividend roll-or program trading-related; (3) not tax-related. ...
An eligibility criterion requiring that the offset project be a specific and identifiable action that results in net greenhouse gas emission reductions or removals after leakage is taken into account.
The adverb real is used interchangeably with really only as an intensifier ("a real tough job"). This use is very common in speech and casual writing, but you should not use it in anything more formal.