casual

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casual

adjective Occurring unpredictably; irregular.

casual

an introduced plant that has not become established in an area but which may occur away from cultivation.
References in periodicals archive ?
In general, there is a gap in the empirical research literature dealing with differences and similarities in the perceptions of coordinators and casuals about issues of concern to casuals.
With the growth in casualisation, education labour unions and academic commentators have criticised what they consider to be the exploitation of casuals and have called for reforms (Junor 2004, Percy et al.
As the lunch crowd started defecting from fast food to quick casual, the move attracted the attention of some of those same fast-food giants, which wasted no time in gobbling them up in a flurry of acquisitions in the past two years.
Rubio's, one of the only independents left among quick casual Mexican food chains, wants to grow its 30-odd stores in the Los Angeles area.
The fashion show was an opportunity to address potential problems or concerns associated with the new casual dress policy," said Robert Sedrowski, vice president of human resources for Wolverine.
The casual trend is supported by an informal survey conducted by Wolverine World Wide of 200 of the largest companies in America.
You see Al Gore wearing appropriate yuppie casual clothes like pressed khakis, the right casual shoes and a nice sport shirt.
3) Casual comes with a price: argyle V-neck sweater, $120, with cotton oxford shirt, $54, and plaid shorts, $59, by Tommy Hilfiger U.
Tehama, Ltd's line of golf and casual shoes will sport models named after memorable Eastwood movie roles - Two Mules For Sister Sarah, Dirty Harry and Joe Kidd to name some.
Primary product lines feature casual and dress-casual pants, shorts, denim jeans, and woven and knit shirts.
We're going to expand our business and reshape the men's casual clothing category as we know it," said James Capon, president, Dockers North America.