Meaning of “dynamic” in the English Dictionary

"dynamic" in British English

See all translations


uk /daɪˈnæm.ɪk/ us /daɪˈnæm.ɪk/

dynamic adjective (FULL OF ENERGY)

B2 having a lot of ideas and enthusiasm:

She's young and dynamic and will be a great addition to the team.
We need a dynamic expansion of trade with other countries.

More examples

  • Jones favours a dynamic, hands-on style of management.
  • They were advertising for a young, dynamic business manager for their London office.
  • This week, our dynamic duo have been out in the countryside investigating the problem.
  • We have a plan - it's nothing very dynamic, I'm afraid, but it might work.
  • If you're looking for some exciting, dynamic new music, get along to the club just opened on Market Street.
adverb uk /daɪˈnæm.ɪ.kəl.i/ us /daɪˈnæm.ɪ.kəl.i/

dynamically stable

(Definition of “dynamic” from the Cambridge Advanced Learner’s Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

"dynamic" in American English

See all translations


us /dɑɪˈnæm·ɪk/

having a lot of ideas and enthusiasm; energetic and forceful:

a dynamic person
adverb /dɑɪˈnæm·ɪ·kli/
noun [ U ] us /ˈdɑɪ·nəˌmɪz·əm/

(Definition of “dynamic” from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)

"dynamic" in Business English

See all translations


uk /daɪˈnæmɪk/ us

having a lot of ideas, energy, and enthusiasm:

He was seen as young and dynamic compared to his predecessor.
You must be prepared to be part of an energetic and dynamic team.

always changing and developing:

Technology is dynamic, because people discover and develop it in their own ways using their own unique skills.


uk /daɪˈnæmɪk/ us

[ C, usually plural ] the forces that control the relationships people or things have with each other and how those relationships can change:

The aim of the research is to improve understanding of the dynamics of the business environment.

(Definition of “dynamic” from the Cambridge Business English Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)