English version

win-win

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishwin-winˌwin-ˈwin adjective [only before noun] 🔊 🔊 a win-win situation, solution etc is one that will end well for everyone involved in itno-win situation 🔊 It’s a win-win situation all around.win-win noun [countable] 🔊 The agreement is a win-win for everyone.
Examples from the Corpus
win-winYet work organizations depend on shared power in win-win cooperative effort.A win-win outcome is where all parties involved are successful in achieving their objectives.Flexible and shorter work weeks are a win-win situation for both the employee and employer.But Gore said more flexibility in the work schedule can create a win-win situation for employers and their employees.The state would be in a win-win situation.Republicans see this as a win-win tactic.a win-win situationThe state would be in a win-win situation.Flexible and shorter work weeks are a win-win situation for both the employee and employer.But Gore said more flexibility in the work schedule can create a win-win situation for employers and their employees.
From Longman Business Dictionarywin-winˌwin-ˈwin adjective [only before a noun] used to describe a situation in which both sides involved gain something or are successfulThe extra earnings available to lenders and the facility provided for borrowers make it a win-win situation.A spokesman for the company called the contract a ‘win-win’ settlement.
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