Use to date when you want to say that something has happened up to now; Use until date when you want to say something will happen by a certain date in the future; Use current when you want to say something is happening.
The phrase “to date” means “until today”, although I wouldn’t use it in this context; “till date” appears to be Indian English for “to date” and is incorrect outside of India.
1. He has been with this company since July 2013. 2. He has been with this company since July 2013.
to date; until now.
Without context, to date could mean to date (i.e. a few seconds past midnight), while to now would mean to the present moment (which could be a few seconds to midnight). .
‘to date’ is a bit more formal because you’re likely to use it less orally than in writing (although it’s only a slight difference).
To this day, a common way of saying it is. ‘– exists‘ is an acceptable alternative. Never use the hyphen for ranges. That’s what the hyphen stands for.
Alternative spelling of to-date. (idiomatic) Until now; until today.
Until, till and ’til are used in modern English to indicate when something is about to happen. Until and until are both standard, but what might surprise you is that until is the older word. ‘Til, with an L, is an informal and poetic abbreviation of until. The form ‘bis’ with an additional L is rarely used today.
to” as a function of time, while “from….to” as a function of space.
The use of Until, Till and ‘Til
Until is always correct. You can use it in casual writing or in formal writing and no one will ever think it’s wrong. If you always stick to up, you can rest assured that you’ll never make a mistake. Till is also right.