Online Google Dictionary

paid 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Adjective
/pād/,
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(of work or leave) For or during which one receives pay,
  1. (of work or leave) For or during which one receives pay
    • - a one-month paid vacation
  2. (of a person in a specified occupation) In receipt of pay
    • - a paid, anonymous informer

  1. marked by the reception of pay; "paid work"; "a paid official"; "a paid announcement"; "a paid check"
  2. nonrecreational: involving gainful employment in something often done as a hobby
  3. gainful: yielding a fair profit
  4. (pay) give money, usually in exchange for goods or services; "I paid four dollars for this sandwich"; "Pay the waitress, please"
  5. (pay) wage: something that remunerates; "wages were paid by check"; "he wasted his pay on drink"; "they saved a quarter of all their earnings"
  6. (pay) give: convey, as of a compliment, regards, attention, etc.; bestow; "Don't pay him any mind"; "give the orders"; "Give him my best regards"; "pay attention"
  7. Paid may refer to several films: *Paid (1930 film), starring Joan Crawford *Paid (2006 film), a 2006 Dutch film
  8. Personality and Individual Differences (PAID) is a scientific journal published bi-monthly by Elsevier and founded in 1980. PAID is the official journal of the International Society for the Study of Individual Differences (ISSID). Editor-in-Chiefs are P. A. Vernon and S. B. G. Eysenck. ...
  9. Paid (1930) is a Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer feature film.Variety film review; January 7, 1931, page22.Harrison's Reports film review; January 10, 1931, page 7. ...
  10. Paid is a 2006 English language feature film directed by Laurence Lamers. It was filmed in Netherlands between 2004 and 2005 with Anne Charrier, Murilo Benício, Tom Conti, Guy Marchand, Corbin Bernsen, Marie-France Pisier, Beppe Clerici and Tygo Gernandt.
  11. (PAIDS) Swine influenza (also called pig influenza, swine flu, hog flu and pig flu) is an infection by any one of several types of swine influenza virus. Swine influenza virus (SIV) or S-OIV (swine-origin influenza virus) is any strain of the influenza family of viruses that is endemic in pigs. ...
  12. (pay) Money given in return for work; salary or wages; To give money in exchange for goods or services; To be profitable; To be profitable for; To give (something else than money); To discharge an obligation or debt; To suffer consequences
  13. (Pay) Fill a seam (with caulking or pitch), or to lubricate the running rigging; pay with slush (q.v.), or protect from the weather by covering with slush. See also: The Devil to pay. (French from paix, pitch)
  14. (PAY) A word used to describe gold-bearing gravel that returns wages or better to the miner.
  15. (Pay) Commission based on sales (up to 40% or more from initial sales alone). Commission based on up-selling products or services. Create your own income by offering support services directly to your CommercePromote customers (this is something NOT offered by competing companies).
  16. (Pay) For purposes of the Savings Plan, base compensation and supplemental compensation that you receive as part of the company's established wage or salary system. Eligible pay includes all overtime. ...
  17. (Pay) Online - RentPayment
  18. (Pay) Playing most spells and activated abilities requires paying costs. Declaring attackers and declaring blockers can also require paying costs.
  19. (Pay) To pour hot pitch over a freshly caulked hull or deck to waterproof the oakum.
  20. (Pay) To run hot pitch and tar, or marine glue, &c., into seams after they are caulked.
  21. (Pay) has the same meaning as “rate of pay” in your Collective Agreement.
  22. (pay) for the items together where possible. The costs for some items may sometimes require a
  23. (pay) haq, tölew, haqın bеrirgе, tölеrgе
  24. Pay in the Royal Navy was poor, and varied with the rating of a seaman (landsman, ordinary, or able); officer s pay varied with the rating of the ship they were serving on, with the highest pay on 1^st rate ships and the lowest on 6^th rate ships.
  25. To ‘pay’ a ball or to ‘pay’ a scratch would mean to spot up a ball either as a result of a foul, or as part of a handicap, thus removing one of the coin markers used to indicate an owed ball.