bounce back from something

bounce back from something
bounce back (from (something)) 1. to become healthy again.

I bounced back in just a few days after the operation.

2. to return to a good condition.

The economy seems to have bounced back from the recession very quickly.

Etymology: based on the idea of a ball or sounds bouncing back (= returning to a particular place)

New idioms dictionary. 2014.

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  • bounce back from something — ˌbounce ˈback (from sth) derived (business) (of prices, shares, etc.) to return to their previous high level or value after a period of difficulty • The airline s shares have bounced back from two days of heavy losses. Main entry: ↑ …   Useful english dictionary

  • bounce back from — bounce back (from (something)) 1. to become healthy again. I bounced back in just a few days after the operation. 2. to return to a good condition. The economy seems to have bounced back from the recession very quickly. Etymology: based on the… …   New idioms dictionary

  • bounce back — (from (something)) 1. to become healthy again. I bounced back in just a few days after the operation. 2. to return to a good condition. The economy seems to have bounced back from the recession very quickly. Etymology: based on the idea of a ball …   New idioms dictionary

  • bounce — ► VERB 1) spring quickly up or away from a surface after hitting it. 2) move or jump up and down repeatedly. 3) (of light or sound) reflect back from a surface. 4) (bounce back) recover well after a setback or problem. 5) informal (of a cheque)… …   English terms dictionary

  • bounce — bounce1 S3 [bauns] v ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(ball/object)¦ 2¦(jump up and down)¦ 3¦(cheque)¦ 4¦(walk)¦ 5¦(something moves up and down)¦ 6¦(light/sound)¦ 7¦(email)¦ 8 bounce ideas off somebody 9¦(force somebody to leave)¦ Phrasal …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • bounce — bounce1 [ bauns ] verb ** ▸ 1 hit surface ▸ 2 move up and down ▸ 3 be reflected ▸ 4 when check is not paid ▸ 5 move energetically ▸ 6 when email comes back ▸ + PHRASES 1. ) intransitive or transitive if a ball or other object bounces, or if you… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • bounce — [[t]ba͟ʊns[/t]] bounces, bouncing, bounced 1) V ERG When an object such as a ball bounces or when you bounce it, it moves upwards from a surface or away from it immediately after hitting it. [V n prep] I bounced a ball against the house... [V n]… …   English dictionary

  • bounce — I UK [baʊns] / US verb Word forms bounce : present tense I/you/we/they bounce he/she/it bounces present participle bouncing past tense bounced past participle bounced ** 1) [intransitive/transitive] if a ball or other object bounces, or if you… …   English dictionary

  • bounce — A check returned by a bank because it is not payable, usually because of insufficient funds. Also used in the context of securities to refer to the rejection and ensuing reclamation of a security; a stock price s abrupt decline and recovery.… …   Financial and business terms

  • bounce — verb 1》 (of an object, especially a ball) spring quickly up or away from a surface after hitting it.     ↘(of light, sound, or an electronic signal) reflect back from a surface.     ↘(also bounce back) (of an email) be returned to its sender… …   English new terms dictionary

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