US: /daɪˈnæmɪk/
UK: /da‍ɪnˈæmɪk/

English Vietnamese dictionary

dynamic /dai'næmik/
  • tính từ ((cũng) dynamical)
    • (thuộc) động lực
    • (thuộc) động lực học
    • năng động, năng nổ, sôi nổi
    • (y học) (thuộc) chức năng
    • danh từ
      • động lực

    Advanced English dictionary

    noun, adjective
    + noun
    1 (dynamics) [pl.] the way in which people or things behave and react to each other in a particular situation: the dynamics of political change + group dynamics (= the way in which members of a group react to each other) + Market dynamics are working in the company's favour.
    2 (dynamics) [U] the science of the forces involved in movement: fluid dynamics
    Compare: STATICS
    3 [sing.] (formal) a force that produces change, action or effects
    4 (dynamics) [pl.] (music) changes in volume in music: They play all the notes in the right place and have a scrupulous regard for the tempos and dynamics.
    + adjective
    1 (approving) (of a person) forceful, and having a lot of energy: a dynamic personality
    2 (of a process) always changing and making progress
    Antonym: STATIC
    3 (physics) (of a force or power) producing movement
    Antonym: STATIC

    Thesaurus dictionary

    dynamical, vigorous, active, forceful, energetic, potent, powerful, high-powered, lively, spry, vital, electric, spirited, zealous, eager, emphatic:
    We are seeking a dynamic salesman for our Reading office.

    Collocation dictionary


    be, seem | become | remain
    The business has managed to change and remain dynamic.


    highly, truly
    These countries are characterized by highly dynamic economies.
    | fully | increasingly | essentially, fundamentally
    The process is essentially dynamic with ideas and feedback flowing both ways.

    Concise English dictionary

    +an efficient incentive
    +characterized by action or forcefulness or force of personality
    +of or relating to dynamics
    +expressing action rather than a state of being; used of verbs (e.g. `to run') and participial adjectives (e.g. `running' in `running water')