English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfundingfund‧ing /ˈfʌndɪŋ/ ●●○ AWL noun [uncountable]  MONEYmoney that is provided by an organization for a particular purpose College directors have called for more government funding.
Examples from the Corpus
fundingThe President has yet to approve the additional funding needed to implement the program.Alternatively, funding can be used.Ironically, the legislation introduced to reform campaign funding helped to facilitate increased spending in politics.Pupil driven funding is now re-establishing school meals as an important issue in school management and funding.Congress banned federal funding of embryo research in 1995.Were you able to get funding to finish your dissertation?We have always argued that the main motivation for government funding of research should be wealth creation.The church is seeking an extra $300,000 in government funding.Cuts in funding for the arts has lead to the closure of several theatres.School facilities have deteriorated over the past six years because of a lack of funding.With little official funding or backing, the team went ahead to establish just such a network.The Center will also provide funding to improve data collection and research.But the national clearinghouses, if they are to remain national services, need much more substantial funding.If the funding were increased by just 12%, we could be close to a cure for the disease in five years.A special body advises the government on the funding of research.Nearly half its projects had a full or partial environmental impact assessment carried out prior to funding.
From Longman Business Dictionaryfundingfund‧ing /ˈfʌndɪŋ/ noun [uncountable] BANKINGFINANCEmoney provided to an organization, for example in the form of loans, or GRANTs (=money given for a particular purpose)The developers have been forced to seek additional funding from the government. federal funding state funding
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