English version

take something on board

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishtake something on boardtake something on boardACCEPTto listen to and accept a suggestion, idea etc The school refused to take any of the parents’ criticisms on board. board
Examples from the Corpus
take something on boardThe Chancellor has taken this on board, despite his predominantly male core of advisers.It is available from your Book, but so often the planet does not take it on board.Then taking her on board they went where she directed and reached the sacred grove where the Fleece hung.And growers are only going to take precision farming on board if it can reduce the unit cost of production.Our manager seemed to take our comments on board.At Hollybush we took information on board in a democratic, communal fashion, grouped with notebooks and pencils around visual aids.
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