nothing to sneeze at
Interesting fact In the 17th century, sneezing was considered a symbol of status as people believed it cleared their head and stimulated their brain. Soon sneezing at will became a way to show one's disapproval, lack of interest and boredom. The first recorded use of the phrase in its current negative form, was in 1799, in a play by John Till Allingham: 'Fortune's Frolic': "Why, as to his consent I don't value it a button; but then £5000 is a sum not to be sneezed at."
- (informal) Something that is decent, acceptable, or worthwhile.
- Their music may not be worthy of radio time, but it's nothing to sneeze at.
Note: These translations might not be noun phrases.