The term "present day" is used to describe the approximate period of time that surrounds the present. Depending on the context, this period may be as narrow as referring to the immediate moment, or as broad as referring to the current year or decade. In general the term is used to refer to the contemporary era at the time it is used.
Other articles related to "present, present day":
... Slavs (Severans, Abodrites, Braničevci, Timočani, and Serbs) settled in the territory of present-day Vojvodina in the 6th and 7th centuries AD, but pockets of Romanized population ... In the 9th century, the territory of present-day Vojvodina became a part of the Bulgarian Empire ... Sermon produced his own golden coins in present day Sremska Mitrovica ...
... due west from there going on to Shasta, California in the Central Valley via Smoke Creek Desert to present day Honey Lake and present day Susanville, California before ... Lassen and on to Shasta (near present day Redding) ...
... Though Serbs were part of the aboriginal Slavic population in the territory of present-day Vojvodina (especially in Syrmia), an increasing number of Serbs began settling from the ... Branković also had their personal possessions in the territory of present-day Vojvodina (and Pannonian part of present-day Belgrade), which included Zemun, Slankamen, Kupinik, Mitrovica, Bečej, and Veliki Bečkerek ... have continued to control parts of the territory of present-day Vojvodina until Ottoman conquest in 1526 ...
... and Mulambin were also claimed as far as to present day Causeway Lake ... To the present day, Joskeleigh remains a testament to times that many white Australians might prefer to forget, as it is home to one of Australia's ...
... territory neighboured the Baganda, Basoga and Bagisu of present day Uganda, and the Luo, Kisii, (Gusii) Teso, and Nandi of Present day Kenya ... was further divided into British East Africa, (present day Kenya) and the Uganda Protectorate (present day Uganda) ...
Famous quotes containing the words day and/or present:
“Sir Richard cried in his English pride,
We have fought such a fight for a day and a night
As may never be fought again!
We have won great glory, my men!
And a day less or more
At sea or ashore,
We diedoes it matter when?”
—Alfred Tennyson (18091892)
“It is sadder to find the past again and find it inadequate to the present than it is to have it elude you and remain forever a harmonious conception of memory.”
—F. Scott Fitzgerald (18961940)