First, I'd like to mention that it isn't possible to argue with someone, unless they argue back. So either you are arguing with your daughter, or she "disagrees" with "everything" you say. That may seem like an unworthy distinction, but when you're reacting to her, it might be something that will help you. When we think (and say) "You argue with everything I say," that often is a fabrication that we have heard so often that we have forgotten how incorrect it is. Far closer to the truth is, "You disagree with me a lot, don't you?" She can't argue with you, unless you argue with HER.
If you think of it as "disagreeing" with you, then you might find yourself reacting differently. Perhaps you'll find yourself saying something like, "Well, let's think that through. Perhaps you're right." But no. Generally we mamas instead just want to say what we want done, and to not have to discuss it. So we don't let our kids learn to healthily express their own opinions.
Perhaps it will help if you talk to your daughter about it by placing some blame on yourself for it, and asking her if you can try letting her disagree just three or four times a day. Then if she disagrees again, that day, tell her that if it is an important point that she's making, and she feels very strongly about it, she can think about it and tell you tomorrow. It shouldn't then count as one of tomorrow's alotted disagreements. Instead, tomorrow it should be a time for listening to her thoughts and showing her that her opinion matters to you always, but that disagreeing shouldn't just be a habit. It should be something we can explain with confidence.
My oldest grandson used to argue with his father constantly. And it made me very sad to watch, because his father held the attitude that if Andrew questioned him, he wasn't treating him with respect. It was very hard for us to teach Andrew to have self-confidence, given that his dad had always shot down all of Andrew's thoughts. It becomes a habit for us, as parents, to think that because we've said something should be done, in our rush through our days, it is pesky to have someone pull us up short with a snap disagreement. But it is important sometimes to start looking at the child and help them to learn to disagree appropriately. So we may have to learn to not always think of their disagreements negatively, even when they do add to the length of our day.