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not break

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  • not break the bank — (not) break the bank to not be too expensive. And at Ј12.99 a bottle, this is a champagne that won t break the bank …   New idioms dictionary

  • not break the bank — not ˌbreak the ˈbank idiom (informal, humorous) if you say sth won t break the bank, you mean that it won t cost a lot of money, or more than you can afford • We can just get a sandwich if you want that won t break the bank. Main entry: ↑ …   Useful english dictionary

  • Break — (br[=a]k), v. i. 1. To come apart or divide into two or more pieces, usually with suddenness and violence; to part; to burst asunder. [1913 Webster] 2. To open spontaneously, or by pressure from within, as a bubble, a tumor, a seed vessel, a bag …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Break — (br[=a]k), v. t. [imp. {broke} (br[=o]k), (Obs. {Brake}); p. p. {Broken} (br[=o] k n), (Obs. {Broke}); p. pr. & vb. n. {Breaking}.] [OE. breken, AS. brecan; akin to OS. brekan, D. breken, OHG. brehhan, G. brechen, Icel. braka to creak, Sw. braka …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • break the bank — In gambling, to win from the management the sum fixed as the limit it is willing to lose on any one day • • • Main Entry: ↑bank * * * break the bank phrase to win more at gambling than the casino can pay you Thesaurus: to gamble moneysynonym …   Useful english dictionary

  • break the bank — (not) break the bank to not be too expensive. And at Ј12.99 a bottle, this is a champagne that won t break the bank …   New idioms dictionary

  • break the bank — ► INFORMAL to cost too much, or spend too much money: »There are insurance policies available that will not break the bank. »There are ways of boosting a traditional business without breaking the bank. Main Entry: ↑break …   Financial and business terms

  • break — break1 W1S1 [breık] v past tense broke [brəuk US brouk] past participle broken [ˈbrəukən US ˈbrou ] ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(separate into pieces)¦ 2¦(bones)¦ 3¦(machines)¦ 4¦(rules/laws)¦ 5¦(promise/agreement)¦ 6¦(stop/rest)¦ 7¦(end something)¦ …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • break — 1 /breIk/ verb past tense broke, past participle broken 1 IN PIECES a) (T) to make something separate into two or more pieces, for example by hitting it, dropping it, or bending it: The thieves got in by breaking a window. | break sth in two/in… …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • Break even analysis — The break even point for a product is the point where total revenue received equals the total costs associated with the sale of the product (TR=TC). [Horngren, C.,Sundem, G Stratton, W. Introduction to Management Accounting (2002) Prentice Hall]… …   Wikipedia

  • break up — verb 1. to cause to separate and go in different directions (Freq. 5) She waved her hand and scattered the crowds • Syn: ↑disperse, ↑dissipate, ↑dispel, ↑scatter • Derivationally related forms: ↑ …   Useful english dictionary

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