wage


wage
wage n
1: a payment usu. of money for labor or services usu. according to a contract and on an hourly, daily, or piecework basis
— often used in pl.
2 pl: the share of the national product attributable to labor as a factor in production

Merriam-Webster’s Dictionary of Law. . 1996.

wage
I noun allowance, compensation, earnings, emolument, fee, hire, income, meed, merces, pay, payment, quittance, rate of pay, recompense, remuneration, revenue, reward for service, salary, stipend associated concepts: minimum wage, wage rate II index commission (fee), exercise (discharge a function), fee (charge), income, payment (remittance), perquisite, ply, recompense

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006


wage
n.
Compensation for work performed, particularly pay by the hour or by production paid weekly or daily to a manual or skilled worker; often called wages. See also salary
v.
To carry on some enterprise, particularly a war.

The Essential Law Dictionary. — Sphinx Publishing, An imprint of Sourcebooks, Inc. . 2008.


wage
n. The payment to an employee, usually based on hours worked or quantity of goods or services produced.

Webster's New World Law Dictionary. . 2000.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Wage [1] — Wage, Gerät zur Gewichtsbestimmung, die auf einer Vergleichung von Gewichten beruht (s. Gewicht, Gewichte, Gewichtsstücke). Man benutzt hierzu Hebelanordnungen (Hebelwagen) oder Federn (Federwagen). – Außerdem werden Wagen zum Messen von… …   Lexikon der gesamten Technik

  • wage — [weɪdʒ] noun [countable] also wages HUMAN RESOURCES money that someone earns according to the number of hours, days, or weeks that they work, especially money that is paid each week: • The average hourly wage in the industry is $8. • Workers were …   Financial and business terms

  • Wage — Wage, n. [OF. wage, gage, guarantee, engagement. See {Wage}, v. t. ] [1913 Webster] 1. That which is staked or ventured; that for which one incurs risk or danger; prize; gage. [Obs.] That warlike wage. Spenser. [1913 Webster] 2. That for which… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Wage — Wage, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Waged}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Waging}.] [OE. wagen, OF. wagier, gagier, to pledge, promise, F. gager to wager, lay, bet, fr. LL. wadium a pledge; of Teutonic origin; cf. Goth. wadi a pledge, gawadj[=o]n to pledge, akin to E …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • wage — wage, wages Wages is normally used in the plural (Their wages are still too low); an older singular construction survives only in the biblical line For the wages of sinne is death (Romans 6:23). But wage is also used (What sort of wage are you… …   Modern English usage

  • WAGE — can refer to: * Wage, a compensation workers receive in exchange for their labor * WAGE (AM), a radio station located in Leesburg, Virginia, United States * Wide Area GPS Enhancement …   Wikipedia

  • wage — wage; wage·less; wage·less·ness; …   English syllables

  • wage — [wāj] vt. waged, waging [ME wagen < NormFr wagier (OFr gagier) < wage (OFr gage), a stake, pledge < Frank * wadi, akin to Goth wadi, a pledge: for IE base see WED] 1. to engage in or carry on (a war, struggle, campaign, etc.) 2. [Dial.,… …   English World dictionary

  • Wage — Wage, v. i. To bind one s self; to engage. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Wage [2] — Wage. C. Schenck in Darmstadt hat die Zahl der Schwingungen untersucht, die der Wagebalken ausführt, bevor er zur Ruhe kommt. Diese Zahl hängt von dem Trägheitsradius, dieser wieder von der Gestalt des Wagebalkens ab. Schenck findet, daß bei… …   Lexikon der gesamten Technik


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