English version

emerging

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishemerginge‧mer‧ging /ɪˈmɜːdʒɪŋ $ -ɜːr-/ AWL adjective [only before noun] 🔊 🔊 DEVELOPin an early state of development 🔊 the country’s emerging oil industry
Examples from the Corpus
emergingA new view of war, albeit one which had close links with past ideas, was gradually emerging.Details of the operation to remove the boat people are now emerging.In 1911 the newly emerging car industry faced a crisis.The anti-Aristotelianism and the newly emerging concept of natural philosophy were, then, not private but public developments.But the issue also epitomized the emerging dilemma for Laura, caught between the dictates of commerce and social responsibility.This emerging kind of organization within production is sometimes called flexible specialization.Opinions vary on emerging markets such as China and Indonesia.Rural recreation geography: An emerging or mature discipline?But to those in distress, and towards unrecognized or emerging talent, he was unfailing in his generosity and support.The program is designed to help identify emerging trends in drug use.
From Longman Business Dictionaryemerginge‧mer‧ging /ɪˈmɜːdʒɪŋ-ɜːr-/ adjective [only before a noun]1in an early state of developmentthe country’s emerging nuclear industry2emerging nations/countries/economiesCOMMERCE countries, especially those in Asia, Africa, and South America that are just starting to have influence or power in trade, finance etcThe EU is allowing emerging economies to have greater access to their products.
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