Noun Venturing Definition and Examples


Noun:

Venturing

Pronunciation:

/ˈvɛntʃə/

Definition:
1.

noun

A risky or daring journey or undertaking.
  1. 'Your bold nature will make you undertake risky ventures.'
  2. 'It seemed a risky venture: print-runs had to be huge and cheap paper was used.'
  3. 'Presenting this sketch as a public performance in Belfast, Mayne remembers, was ‘a daring venture.’'
  4. 'Collins said the venture is potentially risky but the time is right to study the possibility.'
  5. 'This, like for every drug discovery in the world, is also a risky venture with dubious chances of success.'
  6. 'She walked through the door on the opening night of his first solo venture back in 1978.'
  7. 'Allowing bloggers be the reviewers is potentially a risky venture, depending on how powerful you think blogs really are.'
  8. 'While Billie's acting career is forging ahead, Chris' latest TV ventures have flopped.'
  9. 'Grateful thanks was extended to all who put so much work into bringing the venture to fruition.'
  10. 'Now, in his first solo venture, he faces a daunting task.'
  11. 'a joint venture between two aircraft manufacturers'
  12. 'Lately, successful joint ventures with foreign partners produce consumer goods.'
  13. 'After all, the time to get in on an e-commerce venture has come and gone.'
  14. 'The money was not paid under the terms of the joint venture agreement.'
  15. 'Find out how the most successful e-commerce ventures help customers help themselves.'
  16. 'They simply change employers or pursue entrepreneurial ventures.'
  17. 'The goals of Bard's collaborative ventures were established jointly with our partners abroad.'
  18. 'The competition was more like those run by government agencies or major foundations than an agile start-up venture.'
  19. 'Life insurance became a profitable commercial venture provided by firms such as the Prudential.'
  20. 'Others say they might invest in an Internet venture and its stock shoots up.'
  21. 'Thanks to all who so generously supported the fund-raising venture.'

verb

Undertake a risky or daring journey or course of action.
  1. 'I ventured out to the grocery store and it was nearly deserted.'
  2. 'Up until last Sunday, only 76 runners had ventured out of Warren Place, just 13 returning with a win under their belts.'
  3. 'The venture aims to open five to 10 stores per year.'
  4. 'And after the agitation started they never even ventured out.'
  5. 'I ventured out tonight, and made a few comments here and there.'
  6. 'The course ended on a windy Friday night when some adventurous sailors ventured out for a ‘plane’ across the bay.'
  7. 'Ash went to bed and we ventured out into Manhattan.'
  8. 'He of course, ventured out there everyday, occasionally dragging Amina along.'
  9. 'And then, somewhat shamefacedly, I ventured out into the garden.'
  10. 'That seems a little extreme to me, but I decided that I would try this out while I ventured out on yet another first date last night.'
  11. 'agents for other people's money, they do not venture their own capital'
  12. 'For an investment bank expert in venture capital, nothing has been ventured here and nothing gained.'
  13. 'The general point that emerges from these thought experiments is that much may be ventured, at great risk, for very small gains.'
  14. 'Kerry compounded the problem by venturing no information about his public career in the Senate for the past two decades.'
Dare to do or say something that may be considered audacious (often used as a polite expression of hesitation or apology)
  1. with object 'he ventured the opinion that Putt was insane'
  2. 'Ever noticed how a woman is ignored if she dares to venture an opinion on the weekend's football game?'
  3. 'Again, no one has ventured a coherent explanation of this theory, let alone bothered to hint at what the evidence for it might be.'
  4. 'Dare I venture to ‘guesstimate’ a not inconsiderable number!'
  5. 'Occasionally, Ducros - who is French - quietly ventures a suggestion about some nuance of diction.'
  6. 'I remember overhearing them speaking French to one another and venturing a ‘bonjour.’'
  7. 'I ventured that science, research and technology are the only things which will get us out of the hole we're very likely digging even now.'
  8. 'I am venturing to write you this email for introducing our company as one of the professional exporters of car audio from China.'
  9. 'Part travel log, part art history primer, it elegantly provides the context for Klett's life's work without venturing much in the way of criticism.'
  10. 'Without abandoning her earlier assessment of Jeff Tweedy's performance, she ventured a more complex answer.'
  11. 'Which is why I am venturing to write this column on last week's encounter in Ahmedabad.'
((p. pr. & vb. n.) of Venture)


noun

1. an undertaking involving uncertainty as to the outcome, especially a risky or dangerous one: a mountain-climbing venture.

2. a business enterprise or speculation in which something is risked in the hope of profit; a commercial or other speculation: Their newest venture allows you to order their products online.

3. the money, ship, cargo, merchandise, or the like, on which risk is taken in a business enterprise or speculation.

4. Obsolete. hazard or risk. verb (used with object), ventured, venturing.

5. to expose to hazard; risk: to venture one's fortune; to venture one's life.

6. to take the risk of; brave the dangers of: to venture a voyage into space.

7. to undertake to express, as when opposition or resistance appears likely to follow; be bold enough; dare: I venture to say that you are behaving foolishly.

8. to take the risk of sending. verb (used without object), ventured, venturing.

9. to make or embark upon a venture; dare to enter or go: He ventured deep into the jungle. 10. to take a risk; dare; presume: to venture on an ambitious program of reform. 1

1. to invest venture capital. adjective 1

2. of or relating to an investment or investments in new businesses: a venture fund. Idioms 1

3. at a venture, according to chance; at random: A successor was chosen at a venture.


Examples:

"venturings can be into territories."
"venturings can be into streets."
"venturings can be into streams."
"venturings can be into businesses."
"venturings can be into things."
"venturings can be into bankings."
"venturings can be with companies."
"venturings can be outside countries."
"venturings can be on to topics."
"venturings can be into waters."
"venturings can be into sectors."
"venturings can be into places."
"venturings can be into markets."
"venturings can be into lendings."
"venturings can be into interiors."
"venturings can be in countries."
"venturings can be upon colds."
"venturings can be to places."
"venturings can be to loughses."
"venturings can be through states."
"venturings can head for shelters."
"venturings can head for hotels."
"venturings can place of s."
"venturings can open up with reflections."
"venturings can mill with investments."

Origin:

venture

Late Middle English (in the sense ‘adventure’, also ‘risk the loss of’): shortening of adventure.

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