English version

juggle in Daily life topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishldoce_177_bjugglejug‧gle /ˈdʒʌɡəl/ ●●○ verb  1 juggling.jpg [intransitive, transitive]DGO to keep three or more objects moving through the air by throwing and catching them very quicklyjuggle with One guy was juggling with five balls.2 [intransitive, transitive]D to try to fit two or more jobs, activities etc into your life, especially with difficultyjuggle something (with something) It’s hard trying to juggle a job with kids and the housework.3 [transitive]BF to change things or arrange them in the way you want, or in a way that makes it possible for you to do somethingjuggle something around If I juggle these appointments around, I can fit you in. balancing/juggling act at act1(12)→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
juggleIt helps users to juggle a variety of programs at once, each in its own window on the screen.suburban working mothers who juggle careers, families, and after-school sportsOur own experiments with people's ability to juggle credit-cost options give no reason to expect different results here.With school starting, Anna will have to juggle her love of swimming with her homework.They have to juggle jobs and child care arrangements.I don't think any man can ever understand the difficulties of juggling motherhood and politics.Popular actors juggled several productions at once.To learn to juggle, take one ball and practise tossing it from hand to hand in an easy arc.By juggling the figures, Taylor can make the data say anything he wants.Kennedy, like any president, tried to juggle the pressures brought on him by different aides.The film is about a maintenance man who juggles three jobs to provide for his family.Some jiggling, oops, juggling was done.He picked up a book on juggling which his daughter had brought home, and 4 months later he's teaching others.