A specific commercial enterprise or establishment. (noun)
A person's occupation, work, or trade. (noun)
Commercial, industrial, or professional activity. (noun)
The volume or amount of commercial trade. (noun)
One's dealings; patronage. (noun)
Private commercial interests taken collectively. (noun)
The management of commercial enterprises, or the study of such management. (noun)
A particular situation or activity. (noun)
An objective or a matter needing to be dealt with. (noun)
Something involving one personally. (noun)
Matters that come before a body for deliberation or action. (noun)
Business class, the class of seating provided by airlines between first class and coach. (noun)
Action carried out with a prop or piece of clothing, usually away from the focus of the scene. (noun)
The collective noun for a group of ferrets. (noun)
Something very good; top quality. (possibly from "the bee's knees") (noun)
Excrement, particularly that of a non-human animal. (noun)
Of, to, pertaining to or utilized for purposes of conducting trade, commerce, governance, advocacy or other professional purposes. (adjective)
Professional, businesslike, having concern for good business practice. (adjective)
Supporting business, conducive to the conduct of business. (adjective)
Examples of word business
Follow the latest business news, comment and analysis on Twitter jilltreanor: Quite astonishing that the banks are not compelled to provide details of their own lending commitments under Project Merlin #business about 13 hours, 46 minutes ago jilltreanor: There is nothing in Project Merlin that appears to "force" banks to lend.
He started in again about business, without explaining exactly _what _business he was in.
I understand that companies that have losing business models often find it more profitable to invest outside of their business**, but GM seems to have found the only investment on the planet worse than their own stock.
The Âsecrets of business, he said, were to be found in Âhistory, literature and the classic ruminations on life and existence, not in the half-baked ramblings of Âbusiness academics, consultants and â€œgurus.â€
Virgil Thomson wrote crushingly of "Porgy and Bess" that "it is clear, by now, that Gershwin hasn't learned the business of being a serious composer, which one has Âalways gathered to be the Âbusiness he wanted to learn," though Thomson spoke more kindly of him off the record.