English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishbonanzabo‧nan‧za /bəˈnænzə, bəʊ- $ bə-, boʊ-/ noun [countable]  SUCCESSFULa lucky or successful situation where people can make a lot of money 2008 was a bonanza year for the oil industry. an amazing cash bonanza
Examples from the Corpus
bonanzaThe large jump in profits has resulted in a bonanza for Intel employees.To call it a bonanza is to understate the matter significantly.For consumers, though, the battle will produce a bonanza of benefits.That proved a bonanza in 1995, when blue chips were market leaders.Yet the bosses' bonanza has continued, albeit at a reduced rate, into the recession.And North-East companies could benefit from the buying bonanza, according to Mr Hamilton.But three Labour councillors representing Bromborough claimed prospects of the site providing an industrial bonanza were remote.Indeed there seems to have been little diminution in this publishing bonanza up to the present time.Our last product introduction was a real bonanza for the company.
BonanzaBonanza  a US television show first made in the 1960s, which continued for many years. It is about a family who live in the wild west on a ranch (=large farm) called the ‘Ponderosa’. The music that is played at the beginning is famous.From Longman Business Dictionarybonanzabo‧nan‧za /bəˈnænzə, bəʊ-bə-, boʊ-/ noun [countable] a lucky or successful situation in which a person or business makes a lot of moneya £5 million export sales bonanza in the United Statesa bonanza year for the computer industry
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