Bedeutung von “trouble” — Learner’s Dictionary

trouble

noun us uk /ˈtrʌbl/
"I hope this won't cause you any trouble." "No, not at all."I hope he hasn't given you any trouble.She listened quietly while he poured out his troubles.As with all projects, there were a few teething troubles.I've had no end of trouble finding a hotel room.
PROBLEMS [ C, U ]

B1 problems, difficulties, or worries:

She's been having a lot of trouble with her boss recently.
I'd like to go to the party, but the trouble is my parents won't let me.
the trouble with sb/sth

B2 used to say what is wrong with someone or something:

The trouble with a white floor is that it gets dirty so quickly.
The trouble with John is that he doesn't think before he speaks.
NOT WORKING [ U ]

a problem that you have with a machine or part of your body:

back trouble
car trouble
FIGHTING [ U ]

B2 a situation in which people are fighting or arguing:

The trouble started after a group of drunken football fans started to throw bottles.
DIFFICULT SITUATION [ U ]

B2 a difficult or dangerous situation:

The company was in trouble and had huge debts.
PUNISHMENT [ U ]

B1 a situation in which you have done something wrong and are likely to be punished:

Her children are always in trouble.
They got into trouble with the police.
EXTRA WORK [ U ]

B2 a situation in which you use extra time or energy to do something:

[ + to do sth ] He took the trouble to write to each of them personally.
"Would you like to have a meal with us?" "Only if it's not too much trouble."

(Definition von “trouble noun” aus dem Cambridge Learner's Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)