English version

export in Trade topic

exportex‧port2 /ɪkˈspɔːt $ -ɔːrt/ ●●○ W3 AWL verb  1 [intransitive, transitive]BBT to sell goods to another country opp importexport something (from somebody) to somebody The company exports tuna to the US.see thesaurus at sell2 [transitive]INTRODUCE to introduce an activity, idea etc to another place or country Italian food has been exported all over the world.3 [transitive] technical to move computer information from one computer to another, from one computer document to another, or from one piece of software to another opp importexportation /ˌekspɔːˈteɪʃən $ -ɔːr-/ noun [uncountable]→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
exportIn 1986 they exported 210,000 cases of wine to the UK.Ancient artefacts cannot be exported.Japanese televisions and hi-fi systems are exported all over the world.Foreign-funded enterprises exported goods worth $ 665 million, up 33 percent over 1994, the report said.She felt very strongly about animals being exported live to the continent for slaughter, horses or cattle.At these allocations the home country exports manufactures and imports food.They pay for the weapons they carry, and for the guns he exports to arm the rebels destabilising his neighbours.The influence of African music has been exported to many parts of the western world.export something (from somebody) to somebodyThe trickier question is: can Britain's businesses make the required switch into exports?That export may amount to an associated operation.Others say that exporting fertilizers and pesticides to developing countries will help them increase their production.However, providing foreign currency receipts from exports are available to service external debt, no real problems should arise.An impressive 14 % of Czech exports are attributable to Skoda and its suppliers.This was almost balanced by domestic exports of £3.8 million to which £1.8 million of re-exports were added.