English version

be a credit to somebody/something

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishbe a credit to somebody/somethingbe a credit to somebody/something (also do somebody/something credit)BEHAVE to behave so well or be so successful that your family, team etc are proud of you πŸ”Š She’s a credit to her profession. πŸ”Š Your children really do you credit. β†’ credit
Examples from the Corpus
be a credit to somebody/somethingβ€’ Jo's a credit to her profession.β€’ Is their country going to be a credit to them?β€’ The crowd were a credit to the game of golf.β€’ His garden was a credit to him, too, and he grew flowers and potatoes.β€’ I was a credit to the family and I was a disgrace to it.β€’ Any excess over cost of replacement is credited to capital reserve or a specific asset replacement account.β€’ Mr. Macfie also gave Β£400, the annual interest to be credited to the Sustentation Fund of the congregation.β€’ To be a credit to the family was the justification for birth.β€’ Equivalent sums would be credited to the enterprises' bank accounts, subject to verification that the money had been earned legally.
Pictures of the day
Do you know what each of these is called?
Click on the pictures to check.