Learn how to say Bundles correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.
Oxford dictionary definition of the word bundle:
a collection of things or quantity of material tied or wrapped up together:
a thick bundle of envelopes
a set of nerve, muscle, or other fibres running in parallel close together.
a set of software or hardware sold together:
a bundle of 15 desktop utilities
(a bundle) informal a large amount of money:
the new printer cost a bundle
1 [with object] tie or roll up (a number of things) together as though into a parcel:
she quickly bundled up her clothes
(usually be bundled up) dress (someone) in many warm clothes:
they were bundled up in thick sweaters
sell (items of hardware and software) as a package.
2 [with object and adverbial of direction] informal push, carry, or send forcibly, hastily, or unceremoniously:
he was bundled into a van
[no object, with adverbial of direction] (of a group of people) move in a disorganized way:
they bundled out into the corridor
3 [no object] (usually as noun bundling) sleep fully clothed with another person, as a former local custom during courtship.
a bundle of fun (or laughs)
informal, often ironic an extremely amusing or entertaining person or thing:
you’re a bundle of laughs this evening
a bundle of joy
enjoy your little bundle of joy now because he is going to grow up fast
a bundle of nerves
see a bag of nerves at bag.
drop one’s bundle
Australian/NZ informal panic; lose one’s self-control.
[from obsolete bundle ‘swag’]
go a bundle on
[usually with negative] British informal be very keen on:
I don’t go a bundle on seeing a man and woman snogging
Middle English: perhaps originally from Old English byndelle ‘a binding’, reinforced by Low German and Dutch bundel (to which byndelle is related)