Spelling: one word, two words or hyphenated
Everyday is an adjective which we use to describe something which is normal and not exciting in any way.
This isn't an everyday occurrence.
Every day is an adverbial. If something happens every day, it happens regularly each day:
Carla's mother makes pasta every day.
We use everyone to refer to all the people in particular group:
Everyone is coming.
We use every one to emphasise that something is true about each of things or people you are talking about:
Every one of his jackets is handmade.
When we make an adjective from a number and unit of measurement we hyphenate the number and its unit of measurement and we use the singular form of the unit of measurement:
The fence was two metres high > It was a two-metre high fence.
With ages we hyphenate the complete phrase:
The house was a hundred years old > It's a hundred-year-old house.
We use anyone to talk about people in general, or about each person of a particular kind:
Does anyone know Nick's mobile number?
We use any one to emphasise that you are referring to only one of something:
Any one of you can do this. There isn't any one person here who opposes the proposal.
We use anyway when you are adding a remark you have just thought to something you have just said. Usually the remark makes the previous statement seem less important than it did:
I can't ask him out. Anyway, I think he's seeing that friend of Jackie's now.
We use any way, usually in the phrase in any way, to mean "in any respect" or "by any method":
Is there any way I can help?
We use maybe to indicate that something is possible:
Maybe we should offer to pick them up.
We use may be to talk about possibility. It is a modal and is used with the infinitive form of the verb:
She may be coming tonight.