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Teaching You How To Spell “Tomorrow,” Today

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Is it “tomorrow” or “tommorrow”? We’ll teach you how to spell this word correctly and show you a few idioms with this word.

How To Spell Tomorrow
“Tomorrow” is derived from Old English “tō morgne” which means “on (the) morrow.”
Tomorow, tommorow, tomoro, tommorrow, tomorro, tomarow
Tomorrow

We love to think about the future—whether we’re making plans for next year, next month, or tomorrow. If you’re making plans for the day after today, you might be wondering how many “m’s” and “r’s” are in this word. Don’t wait for tomorrow to learn how to spell this word. Today, we’ll teach you the correct spelling of tomorrow.


How Do You Spell “Tomorrow”?

The correct spelling of tomorrow is t-o-m-o-r-r-o-w. It has two pronunciations:

/təˈmɑːrəʊ/ in American English

/təˈmɒrəʊ/ in British English

"Tomorrow" is spelled with one "m" and two "r's."
Tomorrow means “the day after today.”

This word can function as both an adverb and a noun.

They are getting married tomorrow.
Tomorrow, the whole family is getting together to celebrate.

Tomorrow also has another definition: “future or near future.”

The students of today are the leaders of tomorrow.

Idioms with the Word “Tomorrow”

You might recognize tomorrow from everyday idioms. We’ll cover a few and explain what they mean.

1) “…as if there were no tomorrow.”

This phrase usually follows a verb. It can have both a negative and positive connotation. If used negatively, it means “to an excessive degree, often with little to no regard to the future.”

He spent money as if there were no tomorrow.

When used positively, it means “very quickly” or “very much.”

You should enjoy today as if there were no tomorrow.

2) Tomorrow is another day.”

This phrase is often intended to soothe or calm someone down because tomorrow is a fresh, new start filled with opportunities.

I know you’re upset about today’s test results, but tomorrow is another day.

3) “Here today, gone tomorrow.”

You could use this phrase when you want to explain that something, like a deal or opportunity, isn’t going to last forever.

This internship is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity. It’s here today but gone tomorrow.

“Tomorrow”—One M, Two R’s

Whether you’re an English language learner or a native speaker, tomorrow might leave you questioning how to spell that word correctly. Remember these two words that rhyme with tomorrow: borrow and sorrow. All three contain two r’s.

If you want to be certain you’re spelling tomorrow correctly, use LanguageTool as your writing assistant. This intelligent text editor will correct any spelling and grammar mistakes, as well as provide synonyms and formatting improvements. Why wait for tomorrow if you can do it today? Try it out now.

“Tomorrow” —written by Alicia Morton—is a popular song from the musical “Annie.”

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