English version

hands-on

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishhands-onˈhands-on adjective [usually before noun]  TAKE PART/BE INVOLVEDdoing something yourself rather than just talking about it or telling other people to do it a chance to get some hands-on experience of the job He has a very hands-on approach to management.
Examples from the Corpus
hands-onStudents also said they liked the hands-on activities and felt these would help them in the world outside school.The exhibit includes numerous hands-on activities, including several archaeological dig stations.They require skilled, hands-on commitment at the top.The program gives students hands-on experience in a hospital.There is, however, nothing like hands-on experience to create shifts of mind and heart.The training programs give students practical hands-on experience.Mr. Garvey is known as a hands-on manager with an in-depth knowldege of the whole company.He still enjoyed the hands-on side of mechanics and had enjoyed assisting in the training of apprentices.It offers kids a behind-the-scenes, hands-on view of theater and regular interactive programs.She also spent time shadowing health-care professionals and getting hands-on work experience.hands-on approachThe newer booklet takes a hands-on approach and progresses in a far more appropriate manner.
From Longman Business Dictionaryhands-onˈhands-on adjectiveHUMAN RESOURCES doing something yourself rather than just talking about it or telling other people to do itShe intends to continue being very much a hands-on manager.