English version

nosedive in Air topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishnosedivenose‧dive1 /ˈnəʊzdaɪv $ ˈnoʊz-/ noun [countable]  1 BLESSa sudden very large fall in the price, value, or condition of something The pound took a nosedive on the foreign exchange market today. The economy went into a nosedive.2 TTAa sudden steep drop made by a plane with its front end pointing towards the ground Everyone screamed as the plane suddenly went into a nosedive.
Examples from the Corpus
nosediveI was off-balance, falling forward, lurching with giant strides, certain that the next step would end in a nosedive.The plane suddenly went into a nosedive.The Cfund, for that one month, took a nosedive.The world's stock markets crash in the biggest nosedive since 1929.There is surely a new formula here for those who wish to break out of the global environmental nosedive.took a nosediveThe dollar took a nosedive early in trading today.The Cfund, for that one month, took a nosedive.