English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishbinderbind‧er /ˈbaɪndə $ -ər/ noun  1 binder.jpg [countable]TCNSE a removable cover for holding loose sheets of paper, magazines etc ring binder2 [countable]TCN a person or machine that fastens the parts of a book together3 [countable, uncountable]TJOIN something TOGETHER a substance that makes things stick together4 [countable] American EnglishBPAY FOR an agreement in which you pay money to show that you intend to buy a property
Examples from the Corpus
binderThen she remembered a binder that held personal and financial information.The process starts by mixing metal powder with a liquid containing a cellulose binder.It is becoming an essential binder in the structure of a civilisation created by the application of science to industry.Bequeath your heirs a well-organized set of financial and personal records in a loose-leaf binder or computer program.I rammed my books and my binders into my briefcase.No bananas or rice, because they are natural binders.Each bank was offered binders containing a stack of papers 12 inches thick.Will the binder be potato, bread crumbs, mayo or a combination?
From Longman Business Dictionarybinderbind‧er /ˈbaɪndə-ər/ noun [countable] LAWINSURANCE a temporary contract that shows an agreement has been made, and is used until the formal contract has been prepared
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