from one day to the next

from one day to the next

From day to day. This phrase is often used to describe something that is subject to change. With both sides changing their minds from one day to the next, I doubt they'll ever reach an agreement.
See also: next, one

from ˌone day to the ˈnext

if a situation changes from one day to the next, it is uncertain and not likely to stay the same each day: In this job, I never know what to expect from one day to the next.
See also: next, one
References in classic literature ?
She had done her marketing from day to day, buying only what was strictly needful, so that nothing was left over from one day to the next. Stroeve knew from the enquiries made by the police that Strickland had walked out of the house immediately after dinner, and the fact that Blanche had washed up the things as usual gave him a little thrill of horror.
However, the way things are at the moment it is hard to predict from one day to the next which lines will go the fastest.
There were jobs I could walk into from one day to the next.
Unite trade union said: "Workers don't know if they will get paid from one day to the next and could be made redundant or transferred to a new contractor on lower wages at a moment's notice.
If you take your blood pressure at home and notice your readings vary greatly from one day to the next or within the same day, alert your doctor.
He began with breath--one breath he'd say, now another, and with a rope of air he hauled himself from one day to the next. Then it was water, which he struggled to drink, his throat swollen, so it was one sip, then another, and he climbed the rope of water to a plain where fever took him.
But playing in the different winds, shaping shots completely differently from one day to the next on the same hole, it does help seeing the golf course under different winds.
From one day to the next, you never know what you might photograph which is one of the amazing things about my job.
It's a situation that's not normal at the moment and we'll evolve progressively, from one year to another, so that in one, two, five or 20 years, we can have a better country but not from one day to the next."
Make sure to enjoy the khokh , baroo' and mishmish while they last, though, because from one day to the next they will abruptly disappear, only to return during those brief weeks of spring of the next year.
"I don't like having a map the whole way out, we'll take each day as it comes because you don't know what's going to happen from one day to the next."
So over 50% is to some degree out of touch with the natural world and don't even see an animal from one day to the next unless it's a rat or a pigeon" - Naturalist Sir David Attenborough.
I'm at breaking point, not knowing what mood he is going to be in from one day to the next.