Alone in kind or class; sole: an only child; the only one left. (adjective)
Standing alone by reason of superiority or excellence. (adjective)
Without anyone or anything else; alone: room for only one passenger. (adverb)
At the very least: If you would only come home. The story was only too true. (adverb)
And nothing else or more: I only work here. (adverb)
Exclusively; solely: facts known only to us. (adverb)
In the last analysis or final outcome: actions that will only make things worse. (adverb)
With the final result; nevertheless: received a raise only to be laid off. (adverb)
As recently as: called me only last month. (adverb)
In the immediate past: only just saw them. (adverb)
Were it not that; except. (conjunction)
With the restriction that; but: You may go, only be careful. (conjunction)
However; and yet: The merchandise is well made, only we can't use it. (conjunction)
Examples of word only
Martha only barely concealed her disgust when she said “this is the _only_ cookbook of mine that you have?”
And the proposition that not only every planet is bright apparently extends a categorical proposition, via the elements indicated with ˜not™ and ˜only™.
An e-mail sent to Hilderbran from DPS states that only computer forensics officials must be licensed under the Private Security Act and that those who only retrieve information from computer databases and pass it on to another person are not subject to the new law.
The error you made is that only five percent of those have race as the *only* requirement.
The only problem I have now is that I have a bit, and *only* a bit and not a useful enough amount, of an auditory chameleonic trait, and so listening to ten hours of Lenny Henry now means I catch myself today occasionally slipping into a faux-Caribbean accent.