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Meaning of “tomorrow” in the English Dictionary

"tomorrow" in British English

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tomorrowadverb, noun [U or C]

uk   /təˈmɒr.əʊ/  us   /təˈmɔːr.oʊ/
A1 (on) the ​day after today: I'm having ​dinner with Rachel tomorrow ​night. Oh, ​leave it till tomorrow. Is John coming to tomorrow's ​meeting?UK He'll be back tomorrow week/a week tomorrow (= a ​week from tomorrow).US He'll be back a week from tomorrow.
C2 used more ​generally to ​mean the ​future: Today's ​problemchild may be tomorrow's ​criminal. We make ​sacrifices now to give ​ourchildren a ​better tomorrow.

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(Definition of tomorrow from the Cambridge Advanced Learner’s Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

"tomorrow" in American English

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tomorrowadverb [not gradable]

 us   /təˈmɑr·oʊ, -ˈmɔr-/
on the ​day after today: He said he’ll ​call tomorrow after ​work.

tomorrownoun [C/U]

 us   /təˈmɑr·oʊ, -ˈmɔr-/
the ​day after today: [U] Tomorrow’s ​meeting has been ​postponed.
If you say you will ​see someone tomorrow ​morning/​night/at ​noon/etc., you ​mean you will ​see that ​person on the next ​day at that ​time: [U] I’ve ​arranged to ​see Rachel tomorrow ​morning/at ten.
Tomorrow can also ​mean the ​future: [U] Today’s ​problemchild may be tomorrow’s ​brilliantscientist.
(Definition of tomorrow from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
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“tomorrow” in American English

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