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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Finance
buoyantbuoy‧ant /ˈbɔɪənt $ ˈbɔɪənt, ˈbuːjənt/ adjective  1 HAPPYhappy and confident Phil was in a buoyant mood.2 BFbuoyant prices etc tend to rise a buoyant economy3 ON/ON TOP OFable to float or keep things floating Cork is very buoyant.buoyantly adverb
Examples from the Corpus
buoyantthe buoyant 22-year-old dancerA pilot can make Alvin hover, neutrally buoyant.And in comparison with the South-East, the North's housing market looks positively buoyant.In the last decade of his life he grew less buoyant.Plymouth have an appalling away record but they must be buoyant after their Roker Park win.Sales of bread and sandwiches fell, but were offset by buoyant demand for more expensive sweet lines such as cakes and doughnuts.Cork is a very buoyant material.In addition the conquest of the land required a stronger skeleton once the buoyant support of the sea was finally abandoned.Through the doorway Mrs Beach, buoyant upon her bustle, caught her eye and beckoned.Yet Daley remained outwardly serene, sometimes buoyant, while all around him the tension was building.
From Longman Business Dictionarybuoyantbuoy‧ant /ˈbɔɪəntˈbɔɪənt, ˈbuːjənt/ adjective a buoyant market, economy etc is successful and has a lot of trading activity, and prices are rising rather than fallingThere is also a buoyant market for expensive Swiss watches.Sterling lost ground against a buoyant yen.buoyancy noun [uncountable]The trends in consumer spending scarcely suggest a lack of economic buoyancy.the continued buoyancy of domestic demand, which grew by 7.7% this year
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