Stop here for a rest.
We'll adjourn the meeting here and discuss remaining issues after lunch.
Here I must disagree.
This tire here is flat.
This here tire is flat.
We are living in the here and can only speculate about the hereafter.
Here the judge interrupted.
Derivatives can refer to anything that is derived from something else, but here they refer specifically to functions that give the slope of the tangent line to a curve.
Here endeth the lesson.
John here is a rascal.
This here orange is too sour.
Here, I'm tired and I want a drink.
An example of here is where one is right now.
An example of here is "Here, let me help you."
An example of here is the word used by students to respond when the teacher does morning attendance.
Come here, please.
- To leave; depart.
- Unimportant and irrelevant.
- In, at, or to various places or points.
- An exclamation used when the speaker is about to do something new, daring, disagreeable, etc.
- Here's a toast to; I wish success (or joy, etc.) to.
- A phrase used to indicate or express a mild instruction to accept or take what is being offered, as when something is being handed or presented to someone.
- An exclamation used variously.
- Beside the point; irrelevant.
- This place and this time; the present.
Idioms and Phrasal Verbs
Origin of here
- Middle English from Old English hēr ko- in Indo-European roots
From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition
- From Old Scots heir, from Middle English here, heere (“army”), from Old English here (“army”), from Proto-Germanic *harjaz (“army”), from Proto-Indo-European *kory- (“war, troops”). Cognate with Old Saxon heri (“army”), Dutch heer, heir, Old High German heri, hari (German Heer, “army”), Danish hær (“army”), Gothic (harjis, “army”). More at harry.