English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishupsideup‧side1 /ˈʌpsaɪd/ noun [singular]  especially American EnglishGOOD POINT OR CHARACTERISTIC the positive part of a situation that is generally bad opp downside The upside of the whole thing is that we got a free trip to Jamaica.
Examples from the Corpus
upsideOf course, there is an upside to every quandary.Rookie Kenny Shedd has a definite upside.Where, really, is the upside here?On the upside, the move to concentrate thermal production in Pennsylvania helped margins through increased productivity.So what's the upside then?
upsideupside2 preposition   upside the head/face etcFrom Longman Business Dictionaryupsideup‧side /ˈʌpsaɪd/ noun [singular] FINANCE the amount that the price of a share, bond etc is expected to riseThe bonds’ upside is limited - they are unlikely to rise above 100% of their face value.The stock is at a low and could have upside potential (=could rise).
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