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Meaning of “team” in the English Dictionary

"team" in British English

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teamnoun [C, + sing/pl verb]

uk   /tiːm/ us   /tiːm/
A2 a number of people or animals who do something together as a group: a basketball/hockey/netball team a team of investigators
used in a number of phrases that refer to people working together as a group in order to achieve something: It was a real team effort - everyone contributed something to the success of the project.

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teamverb

uk   /tiːm/ us   /tiːm/
(Definition of team from the Cambridge Advanced Learner’s Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

"team" in American English

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teamnoun [C]

us   /tim/
a number of people who act together as a group, either in a sport or in order to achieve something: a baseball/basketball/football team the legal/medical team My favorite team is the New York Giants.
A team is also two or more horses or other animals working together to pull a load: a team of oxen

teamverb [I]

us   /tim/
to act together to achieve something: Lang teamed with Draper to develop the vaccine. Williamson and Erving teamed to give the Nets another championship.
Phrasal verbs
(Definition of team from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)

"team" in Business English

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teamnoun [C]

uk   /tiːm/ us  
HR, WORKPLACE a group of people who work together on a particular activity, project, etc.: When I came back from holiday we had a new team in charge.head/lead/manage a team She led a team developing a new marketing initiative. Every member of the team has an important contribution to make. the management/finance/marketing team We need to consult our legal team on this. a team of lawyers/sales people/experts
a number of sports players who play together under a particular name: a football/baseball/basketball team Her ambition was to play for her national team.
work as a team
to work together in order to achieve a shared aim, rather than trying to achieve things just for yourself or working against others: Working as a team will enable us to achieve things we never could alone.

teamverb [I]

uk   /tiːm/ us   also team up HR, WORKPLACE
to get together with another person, group, or organization to do a job: team (up) with sb Some small community hospitals are looking to team up with bigger health care providers.team (up) with sb to do sth The shop is teaming with high-end manufacturers to offer exclusive products to its customers.team up to do sth The two companies have teamed up to provide a new class of multimedia services.
(Definition of team from the Cambridge Business English Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
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“team” in British English

“team” in American English

“team” in Business English

Avoiding common errors with the word enough.
Avoiding common errors with the word enough.
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by Liz Walter Enough is a very common word, but it is easy to make mistakes with it. You need to be careful about its position in a sentence, and the prepositions or verb patterns that come after it. I’ll start with the position of enough in the sentence. When we use it with a noun,

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