Sometimes we face a problem of American and British English detaisl. There are a lot of words are written in at least two ways. For example center and centre, laboratory and laboratry etc. What about business?
I prefer \"business\", and didn\'t know that it can such a \"buisines\", or \"buisiness\". It\'s \"business\" because \"busy\" and i don\'t know is there \"buisy\"...Maybe...Somewhere deep in the middle of New Zealand people write it like that... Somethin\' similar is \"busyness\"... Ask DarPo1!
The occupation, work, or trade in which a person is engaged: the wholesale food business. A specific occupation or pursuit: the best designer in the business. Commercial, industrial, or professional dealings: new systems now being used in business. A commercial enterprise or establishment: bought his uncle\'s business. Volume or amount of commercial trade: Business had fallen off. Commercial dealings; patronage: took her business to a trustworthy salesperson.
One\'s rightful or proper concern or interest: "The business of America is business" (Calvin Coolidge). Something involving one personally: It\'s none of my business. Serious work or endeavor: got right down to business. An affair or matter: "We will proceed no further in this business" (Shakespeare). An incidental action performed by an actor on the stage to fill a pause between lines or to provide interesting detail. Informal. Verbal abuse; scolding: gave me the business for being late. Obsolete. The condition of being busy.
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