Misspelling of actually.
(literal) In a way or manner that is real, not unreal.
(modal) Actually; in fact; in reality.
‘"He really is a true friend." / "Really? What makes you so sure?"’;
Very (modifying an adjective); very much (modifying a verb).
‘But ma, I really, really want to go to the show!’;
Indicating surprise at, or requesting confirmation of, some new information; to express skepticism.
‘A: He won the Nobel Prize yesterday.’; ‘B: Really?’;
Indicating that what was just said was obvious and unnecessary; contrived incredulity
‘A: I've just been reading Shakespeare - he's one of the best authors like, ever!’; ‘B: Really.’;
Indicating affirmation, agreement.
‘A: That girl talks about herself way too much.’; ‘B: Really. She's a nightmare.’;
Indicating displeasure at another person's behaviour or statement.
‘Well, really! How rude.’;
In a real manner; with or in reality; actually; in truth.
‘Whose anger is really but a short fit of madness.’; ‘Why, really, sixty-five is somewhat old.’;
in accordance with truth or fact or reality;
‘she was now truly American’; ‘a genuinely open society’; ‘they don't really listen to us’;
in actual fact;
‘to be nominally but not actually independent’; ‘no one actually saw the shark’; ‘large meteorites actually come from the asteroid belt’;
in fact (used as intensifiers or sentence modifiers);
‘in truth, moral decay hastened the decline of the Roman Empire’; ‘really, you shouldn't have done it’; ‘a truly awful book’;
used as intensifiers; `real' is sometimes used informally for `really'; `rattling' is informal;
‘she was very gifted’; ‘he played very well’; ‘a really enjoyable evening’; ‘I'm real sorry about it’; ‘a rattling good yarn’;