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bullish
American English: /ˈbʊlɪʃ/
British English: /ˈbʊlɪʃ/

Translation of bullish in Spanish:

adjective

  • (market)
    (forecast/attitude)
    Example sentences
    • He won't attempt to predict the future or make bullish claims about what Rangers will achieve this season.
    • Overall, Noonan performed well, delivering to a relieved party a confident, bullish, passionate outline of where he would take Fine Gael from here.
    • The DUP is shaping up with bullish electoral confidence in a unionist community snared in an apparently permanent quandary.
    Example sentences
    • The London market finished the week on a bullish note yesterday, with shares surging ahead as investor confidence improved.
    • The phenomenon has shown no signs of waning, even during bullish periods in the stock market.
    • As often happens, when the market gets too bullish or too bearish, conditions become ripe for a reversal.
    Example sentences
    • The question is whether corporations would be so bullish on racial preferences in university admissions were they not under such pressure to diversify their own workforces.
    • Last year, I was too bullish on the economy, convinced that Terror War spending would cause enough increase in aggregate demand to jumpstart us out of the doldrums.
    • Oh, long term, I'm very bullish on the U.S. economy, Wolf.

Definition of bullish in:

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    ESO (Educación Secundaria Obligatoria) is one of the stages of secondary education established in Spain by the LOE - Ley Orgánica de Educación (2006). It begins at twelve years of age and ends at sixteen, the age at which compulsory education ends. The old division between a technical and an academic education is not as marked in ESO, as all secondary pupils receive basic professional training.