monetary value, price, costnoun
the property of having material worth (often indicated by the amount of money something would bring if sold)
"the fluctuating monetary value of gold and silver"; "he puts a high price on his services"; "he couldn't calculate the cost of the collection"
price, terms, damagenoun
the amount of money needed to purchase something
"the price of gasoline"; "he got his new car on excellent terms"; "how much is the damage?"
price, cost, tollnoun
value measured by what must be given or done or undergone to obtain something
"the cost in human life was enormous"; "the price of success is hard work"; "what price glory?"
the high value or worth of something
"her price is far above rubies"
a monetary reward for helping to catch a criminal
"the cattle thief has a price on his head"
cost of bribing someone
"they say that every politician has a price"
Price, Leontyne Price, Mary Leontyne Priceverb
United States operatic soprano (born 1927)
determine the price of
"The grocer priced his wares high"
ascertain or learn the price of
"Have you priced personal computers lately?"
The cost required to gain possession of something.
The cost of an action or deed.
To determine the monetary value of (an item), to put a price on.
To pay the price of, to make reparation for.
A Welsh patronymic surname, anglicized from ap Rhys.
A city, the county seat of Carbon County, Utah, United States.
A town in Wisconsin.
Etymology: From price, from pris, preis, from pretium, prob. akin to Ancient Greek περνάω; compare praise, prize, precious, appraise, apprize, appreciate, depreciate, etc.
the sum or amount of money at which a thing is valued, or the value which a seller sets on his goods in market; that for which something is bought or sold, or offered for sale; equivalent in money or other means of exchange; current value or rate paid or demanded in market or in barter; cost
value; estimation; excellence; worth
reward; recompense; as, the price of industry
to pay the price of
to set a price on; to value. See Prize
to ask the price of; as, to price eggs
Etymology: [OE. pris, OF. pris, F. prix, L. pretium; cf. Gr. I sell to buy, Skr. pa to buy, OI. renim I sell. Cf. Appreciate, Depreciate, Interpret, Praise, n. & v., Precious, Prize.]
In modern economies, prices are generally expressed in units of some form of currency. Although prices could be quoted as quantities of other goods or services this sort of barter exchange is rarely seen. Prices are sometimes quoted in terms of vouchers such as trading stamps and air miles. In some circumstances, cigarettes have been used as currency, for example in prisons, in times of hyperinflation, and in some places during World War 2. In a black market economy, barter is also relatively common. In many financial transactions, it is customary to quote prices in other ways. The most obvious example is in pricing a loan, when the cost will be expressed as the percentage rate of interest. The total amount of interest payable depends upon credit risk, the loan amount and the period of the loan. Other examples can be found in pricing financial derivatives and other financial assets. For instance the price of inflation-linked government securities in several countries is quoted as the actual price divided by a factor representing inflation since the security was issued. Price sometimes refers to the quantity of payment requested by a seller of goods or services, rather than the eventual payment amount. This requested amount is often called the asking price or selling price, while the actual payment may be called the transaction price or traded price. Likewise, the bid price or buying price is the quantity of payment offered by a buyer of goods or services, although this meaning is more common in asset or financial markets than in consumer markets.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
prīs, n. that at which anything is prized, valued, or bought: excellence: recompense.—v.t. to set value on: (coll.) to ask the price of: (Spens.) to pay the price of.—ns. Price′-curr′ent, -list, a list of the prices paid for any class of goods, &c.—adjs. Priced, set at a value; Price′less, beyond price: invaluable: without value: worthless.—n. Price′lessness.—Price of money, the rate of discount in lending or borrowing capital.—Without price, priceless. [O. Fr. pris (Fr. prix)—L. pretium, price.]
An amount of money for a commodity, goods, products or services.
The price of the food was affordable.Submitted by MaryC on March 1, 2020
To put a value on a commodity, goods, products or services.
They did price the goods easily and efficiently with modern technology.Submitted by MaryC on March 20, 2020
Song lyrics by price -- Explore a large variety of song lyrics performed by price on the Lyrics.com website.
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'price' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #563
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'price' in Written Corpus Frequency: #685
Rank popularity for the word 'price' in Nouns Frequency: #101
Rank popularity for the word 'price' in Verbs Frequency: #761
The numerical value of price in Chaldean Numerology is: 1
The numerical value of price in Pythagorean Numerology is: 6
To die for an idea is to place a pretty high price upon conjectures.
Whatever you raise interest rates to in the UK, it is not going to have a material impact on the price of gas or oil, because there is a genuine shortage, so if you’re a producer, it is happy days.
If you like what Wall Street did for the housing market, you'll love what Wall Street is doing for commodities, Goldman's ability to influence any portion of the price for a key component of the industrial economy is simply unacceptable.
We continue to believe that commission price wars are a zero-sum game, different competitors may take different courses of action.
We are in great need of weapons that will make it possible to engage the enemy over a long distance, and this can not be delayed, because the price of delay is measured by the lives of people who have protected the world from [ Russian fascism ].
Popularity rank by frequency of use
Translations for price
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- ثَمَن, تَكْلِيف, السعرArabic
- цана́, коштBelarusian
- preuCatalan, Valencian
- cena, ocenitCzech
- цѣнаOld Church Slavonic, Church Slavonic, Old Bulgarian
- pris, vurdere, prissætteDanish
- αντίτιμο, κοστολογώ, τιμή, αξία, τίμημαGreek
- hind, hindamaEstonian
- قیمت, بها, فیPersian
- hinta, hinnoitellaFinnish
- prìs, cuir luach airScottish Gaelic
- मूल्य, दाम, क़ीमतHindi
- stimare, prezzo, valutareItalian
- 手間賃, 報酬, 価格, 値段, 費用Japanese
- ថ្លៃ, តម្លៃKhmer
- 노임, 勞賃, 가격, 價格, 값, 품삯Korean
- نرخ, بههاKurdish
- PräisLuxembourgish, Letzeburgesch
- үнэ, шагналMongolian
- schatten, prijs, prijzenDutch
- аргъOssetian, Ossetic
- cena, wycenićPolish
- predsch, pretsch, preziRomansh
- оценить, цена́, сто́имость, оценивать, ценаRussian
- preju, prégiu, préciu, présiu, prétziuSardinian
- цијена, цена, cena, cijenaSerbo-Croatian
- pris, värdera, prissättaSwedish
- వెల, ఫలితము, ధరTelugu
- қимат, нархTajik
- presyo, halagaTagalog
- бәя, хак, бәһаTatar
- ціна́, кошт, цінаUkrainian
- دام, قیمتUrdu
- baho, narxUzbek
- giá, giá cả, giá bánVietnamese
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