啃老族 (also 尼特族; Chinese PinYin: [kěn lǎo zú]; traditional Chinese:啃老族) may mean: (1) noun. the NEET; (2) noun. phenomena of social withdrawal. Literally: 啃 (to nibble, gnaw or bite) + 老 (the elderly; one’s parents) + 族 (race). A NEET or neet is a young person who is “Not in Education, Employment, or Training”, in China the NEET are described as adults who are neither studying nor working and still have to rely on their parents for support. The NEET rate in China is believed to be around 12% according to the The Global Youth Wellbeing Index. The phenomena of NEET have attracted global attention in recent years. Some example phrases and expressions are: 啃老族现象 (phenomena of NEET), 啃老族青年 (NEET youth), 啃老族一员 (a NEET).
1. How to pronounce 啃老族?
Chinese Pinyin: [kěn lǎo zú]
Pronunciation examples: Please click to play the below audio.
Audio source: created by Baidu Voice
2. Synonyms And Antonyms of 啃老族
Synonyms: 吃老族, 傍老族, 尼特族, 虚无宅, 双失青年,
3. What are the fixed expression, collocation and idioms that contains 啃老族
Fixed expression: N/A
Collocation: 啃老族现象 (phenomena of NEET), 啃老族青年 (NEET youth), 啃老族一员 (a NEET),
4. How to use 啃老族 in a sentence?
Below are some example sentences and quotes containing 啃老族.
Translation: A NEET or neet is a young person who is “Not in Education, Employment, or Training”.
Translation: Unfortunately, I’m a NEET because of social anxiety and low self-esteem.
Translation: The phenomena of NEET (social withdrawal) have attracted global attention in recent years.
Translation: NEET youth showed multiple psychosocial risk factors.
4.5 一项研究表明，在英格兰, 有比预想的更多的青少年是啃老族，而且持续的时间比以前想象的时间更长。
Translation: More teenagers in England may be out of education, training or work (Neet) and for longer periods than previously thought, a study has suggested.
Translation: The NEET problem is also a jobs problem.
Translation: Young people who are not in education, employment or training (NEET) are committed to working but vulnerable to experiencing mental health problems, according to a new study by researchers from the Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology & Neuroscience at King’s College London, Duke University.
Translation: The last economic crisis has intensified the phenomenon of people being not in education, employment or training (NEET).
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