English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfeedbackfeed‧back /ˈfiːdbæk/ ●●○ S3 W3 noun [uncountable]  1 REACTadvice, criticism etc about how successful or useful something is How can I provide feedback without making someone angry?feedback on Try to give each student some feedback on the task.2 TPEa very unpleasant high noise, caused when a microphone is too close to an amplifier
Examples from the Corpus
feedbackA method is needed for the rationalization of the instruction, in terms of sequencing, presentation and feedback as to progress.All these and other problems will come in as feedback from the marketing and other departments.You get feedback written on the margins on your page or typed on a separate piece of paper.I'm lucky to work for an employer who gives positive feedback on my work.If you have any comments or suggestions, please let us know - we always appreciate receiving feedback from Friends.It is important to give employees regular feedback on their performance.Every Friday, Mr James would hand out the students' essays and give them some feedback.We are very encouraged by the feedback we've had from our shareholders.On the other hand, sensitivity to feedback can produce cowardly responses.Short class investigations on the same topic could be initiated on a group basis with feedback from each of the groups.Without feedback on outcomes innovation is often stillborn.give ... feedbackThey hope the charter will let patients know their rights and give feedback if the service is not working.Their supervisors are constantly giving them feedback on how to improve their standing, which they eagerly accept and respond to.She was involved in everything from giving Jacobson feedback on the early footage to fund raising.For one thing, it gives us early feedback about their changing needs.In this way practising is hardly a burden, but something that gives a feedback of energy.The Michigan Modernization Service used a customer council to give it feedback, particularly on new ideas.In most cases, quite fairly, the interviewer will give you feedback on the test.Afterwards the Personnel Officer who interviewed you will give you some feedback.
From Longman Business Dictionaryfeedbackfeed‧back /ˈfiːdbæk/ noun [uncountable]1HUMAN RESOURCESadvice or criticism about how well you are doing your job and what you could do to improve. Managers usually give feedback to their employeesThe line manager judges the trainee’s work and provides feedback.2MARKETINGadvice or criticism about products or ideas for new products. Employees or the public usually give this kind of feedback to a company’s managersWe launched a customer survey to obtain feedback on customer perception of our products, service and performance.
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