Preguntas sobre ejemplos de oraciones con, y la definición y uso de "Losses"

El significado de "Losses" en varias frases y oraciones

Q: ¿Qué significa to cut your losses?
A: To stop wasting your time or money on something that is not successful.
Q: ¿Qué significa losses have been more than offset?
A: In a retail business you have profit and loss. Stolen items are a loss. Items sold at less than what you paid creates loss. However, you can make up for selling the items cheap. For example, if I sell a Playstation gaming system at $400 but I paid $500 I can make the missing $100 by selling things to the customer that go with the Playstation. Perhaps I bought controllers and games for cheap and sell them at a high price. If I sell the controllers and games for $200, the losses have been more than offset. I have made a $100 profit. Here is another example. A store does inventory at the end of th year and discovers it sold a million dollars worth of products. The products originally cost $500,000 or half a million dollars. Some product was also stolen. $100,000 loss in stolen product has occurred. However, the losses have been more than offset. Their profit was half a million dollars. Even though they lost $100,000, they still profited a half a million dollars.
Q: ¿Qué significa taking no losses?
A: There'll not be a negative outcome
Q: ¿Qué significa He bore all his financial losses with the same stoic calm.?
A: He lost a lot of money but still remained calm.


Palabras similares a "Losses" y sus diferencias

Q: ¿Cuál es la diferencia entre So many losses. y So many losts. ?
A: Losts = Past Participle of lose

Loss (noun)= Something which is lost

Traducciones de "Losses"

Q: ¿Cómo dices esto en Inglés (US)? To cut losses.
A: Revisa la pregunta para ver la respuesta

Otras preguntas sobre "Losses"

Q: ¿Esto suena natural? your losses is my motivation.
A: “is” should be “are” since “losses” is plural. Other than that good :)
Q: (We just can't get over the losses we've passed)
does it look well?
A: "We just can't get over the losses we've suffered" sounds better. "passed" doesn't work very well in that context.
Q: ¿Esto suena natural? you may possibly incur large losses and could even lose your entire investment in the business
A: Very close. "may" implies permission. Nobody would want permission to incur losses. For example, "May I go to the bathroom?" It would be better to use "you can..." Or "you could..." Because those words imply possibility. I think even Native English speakers can have a hard time telling the difference on this one.
Q: ¿Esto suena natural? If the worst comes to the worst, I can always cut my losses and return to my previous profession.
A: Natural especially for British English

Significados y uso de palabras y frases similares


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