The word for today is…

passim (adverb) – Throughout or frequently; here and there. Used in textual annotation to indicate that something, such as a word or passage, occurs frequently in the work cited.

Source : The Free Dictionary

Etymology : Passim is from the Latin word passus (“scattered”), itself from pandere, meaning “to spread.” Pandere is the root of the common word expand and the not-so-common word repand, meaning “having a slightly undulating margin” (as in “a repand leaf” or “a repand colony of bacteria”). It is also the progenitor of pace, as in “keep up a steady pace.” Passim itself appears in English both on its own and as part of the adverb sic passim, which means “so throughout.” Sic passim is typically used to indicate that a word or idea is to be found at various places throughout a book or a writer’s work.

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Korau
Peter is a fourth-generation New Zealander, with his mother's and father's folks having arrived in New Zealand in the 1870s. He lives in Lower Hutt with his wife, two cats and assorted computers. His work history has been in the timber, banking and real estate industries, and he's now enjoying retirement. He has been interested in computers for over thirty years and is a strong advocate for free open source software. He is chairman of the SeniorNet Hutt City committee.