Bounce [noun]

Definition of Bounce:


Synonyms of Bounce:

Opposite/Antonyms of Bounce:

Sentence/Example of Bounce:

When the economy is in recession, as we are now, the bounce-back takes, on average, 30 months.

When you see a planet, such as Mars or Saturn, you’re really only seeing light from the sun that is bouncing off the planet.

Which is hard to say about an a-list that you might have suspected couldn’t have bounced any higher.

In the Atari game Breakout, for instance, a player guides a paddle to bounce a ball at a ceiling of bricks, trying to break as many as possible.

Predicting the fourth quarter is even more difficult — in part because a bounce back in the economy is so dependent on Americans’ willingness to resume ordinary life.

The price is still around 30% lower than it was before Covid-19 emerged, but it managed to bounce back fairly quickly after producers around the world curbed millions of barrels of production.

Maybe it’s bounce rates, session length, pages viewed, or the number or site visits before filling out a form–there’s something to be learned.

By looking at the graph above, it is evident that by analyzing a single landing page, organizations can see the history of important metrics such as bounce rates.

When these sound waves bump into an object, they bounce off it.

In his experiment, Mittelstein used a reflector to bounce the sound waves back into the suspension to create that standing wave.