English version

the upshot (of something)

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishthe upshot (of something)the upshot (of something)the final result of a situation The upshot was that after much argument they all agreed to help her. upshot
Examples from the Corpus
the upshot (of something)The upshot of the new system was more delay and expense for travelers.Donald thinks otherwise - and the upshot may be that he will sue.Anyway, the upshot is an awkward dinner party seasoned with deception and mistaken identity.Anyway, the upshot of it all was that they were not actually spoilt for choice as to locations.At all events, the upshot is clear.In the upshot, £418 million were allocated against the authorities' claim of £480 million, a reduction of 15 percent.This is the upshot of a more general principle of general equilibrium theory known as Walras's Law.Whichever road you take, the upshot is that you can shelter up to £16,000 from tax in this financial year.Me, wondering what the upshot of all this will be.
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