dynamic company definition, dynamic company meaning | English dictionary

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dynamic

  

      adj  
1    of or concerned with energy or forces that produce motion, as opposed to static  
2    of or concerned with dynamics  
3      (Also)    dynamical   characterized by force of personality, ambition, energy, new ideas, etc.  
4      (Music)   of, relating to, or indicating dynamics  
dynamic marks     
5      (Computing)   (of a memory) needing its contents refreshed periodically  
   Compare       static       8  
     (C19: from French dynamique, from Greek dunamikos powerful, from dunamis power, from dunasthai to be able)  
  dynamically      adv  


dynamic psychology  
      n     (Psychol)   any system of psychology that emphasizes the interaction between different motives, emotions, and drives  
dynamic range  
      n   the range of signal amplitudes over which an electronic communications channel can operate within acceptable limits of distortion. The range is determined by system noise at the lower end and by the onset of overload at the upper end  
English Collins Dictionary - English Definition & Thesaurus  
Collaborative Dictionary     English Definition
exp.
expression meaning that someone who is not happy tends to find comfort in seeing others unhappy too
n.
a relocator refers to a person or company reponsible for the moving or relocating or one or more objects from one place to another. used in a sentence as "I am looking to hire some furniture relocators to move my items from one place to another."
n.
very short presentation of a product or a company that you would do to somebody you meet briefly, like in an elevator, to attract his/her attention
n.
game of power inside a company's board or management team
[Leg.];[Bus.]
exp.
use the authority given by a position (in society, in a company etc.) to determine someone to act in a certain manner
E.g: He is not eager to attend the event, but he has to be there because his boss pulled rank on him.
exp.
expression used to describe the practice of a company using internally the marketed products
[Bus.] expression originating from and widely used in software industry; the practice is also known as "dogfooding"
n.
a book that gives lists of facts, for example people's names, addresses, and telephone numbers, or the names and addresses of business companies, usually arranged in alphabetical order.
n.
remnants of disputes that make a relationship between people or companies difficult to maintain, even without an open dispute
n.
leaked documents from a law firm managing offshore companies in Panama and involving famous people
[Pol.] The Panama Papers are leaked documents that detail financial and attorney–client information for more than 214,488 offshore entities. They belonged to Mossack Fonseca.
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