English version

loose-leaf

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishloose-leafˌloose-ˈleaf adjective [only before noun]  TCNhaving pages that can be put in and removed easilyloose-leaf file/binder/format
Examples from the Corpus
loose-leafBequeath your heirs a well-organized set of financial and personal records in a loose-leaf binder or computer program.Finally, hidden under a guide to hotel services in the desk drawer, we found a loose-leaf binder with instructions.a loose-leaf binderThis is arranged in encyclopaedic form, in loose-leaf binders, some statutes being reprinted with amendments from time to time.We have already stressed the need for you to keep your notes and assignments in properly labelled and categorised loose-leaf folders.A Postage Book form is printed on both sides of the loose-leaf insert.She vents her frustration in her loose-leaf journal.So, in the case of loose-leaf reference, it's vital that you judge the book by its cover.loose-leaf file/binder/formatThere is also a loose-leaf binder entitled Service.Bequeath your heirs a well-organized set of financial and personal records in a loose-leaf binder or computer program.This is arranged in encyclopaedic form, in loose-leaf binders, some statutes being reprinted with amendments from time to time.Finally, hidden under a guide to hotel services in the desk drawer, we found a loose-leaf binder with instructions.
From Longman Business Dictionaryloose-leafˈloose-leaf adjective having loose pages that can be put in and removed easilya loose-leaf ledger
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