American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. The amount of money or its equivalent received during a period of time in exchange for labor or services, from the sale of goods or property, or as profit from financial investments.
- n. The act of coming in; entrance.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A coming in; arrival; entrance; introduction.
- n. A new-comer or arrival; an incomer.
- n. An entrance-fee.
- n. A coming in as by influx or inspiration; hence, an inspired quality or characteristic, as courage or zeal; an inflowing principle.
- n. A disease or ailment coming without known or apparent cause, as distinguished from one induced by accident or contagion. See ancome, oncome.
- n. That which comes in to a person as payment for labor or services rendered in some office, or as gain from lands, business, the investment of capital, etc.; receipts or emoluments regularly accruing, either in a given time, or, when unqualified, annually; the annual receipts of a person or a corporation; revenue: as, an income of five thousand dollars; his income has been much reduced; the income from the business is small.
- n. obsolete A coming in; arrival; entrance; introduction.
- n. archaic or dialectal, Scotland A new-comer or arrival; an incomer.
- n. obsolete An entrance-fee.
- n. archaic A coming in as by influx or inspiration, hence, an inspired quality or characteristic, as courage or zeal; an inflowing principle.
- n. Scotland A disease or ailment without known or apparent cause, as distinguished between one induced by accident or contagion; an oncome.
- n. or uncountable Money one earns by working or capitalising off other people's work.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. obsolete A coming in; entrance; admittance; ingress; infusion.
- n. rare That which is caused to enter; inspiration; influence; hence, courage or zeal imparted.
- n. That gain which proceeds from labor, business, property, or capital of any kind, as the produce of a farm, the rent of houses, the proceeds of professional business, the profits of commerce or of occupation, or the interest of money or stock in funds, etc.; revenue; receipts; salary; especially, the annual receipts of a private person, or a corporation, from property.
- n. (Physiol.) That which is taken into the body as food; the ingesta; -- sometimes restricted to the nutritive, or digestible, portion of the food. See Food. Opposed to
- n. the financial gain (earned or unearned) accruing over a given period of time
- From Middle English, equivalent to in- + come. Cognate with Dutch inkomen ("income, earnings, gainings"), German Einkommen ("income, earnings, competence"), Icelandic innkváma ("income"), Danish indkomst ("income"), Swedish inkomst ("income"). (Wiktionary)
- Middle English, arrival, entrance, from incomen, to come in, from Old English incuman : in, in; see in1 + cuman, to come; see come. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“• Filing status• Dependents• Total income• Deductions• CreditsDon't jump to file an amended return if you've discovered a small mistake on your 1040, such as forgetting to include the interest income credited to your checking account.”
“Excluding AFMC and cellulosic biofuel tax credits, early debt retirement costs and restructuring expenses, adjusted net income was $20.3 million, or $0.50 per share versus second quarter fiscal 2010 adjusted net income* of $8.8 million, or $0.22 per share.”
“Financial Results net income $12.0 million represents an 84. 3% increase over 2008 adjusted net income*, with EPS of $0.28 -- interCLICK Announces Record Results and Accelerated Growth”
“Financial Results net income $12.0 million represents an 84. 3% increase over 2008 adjusted net income*, with EPS of $0.28 --”
“- Household income must be 80% or below the area median income*”
“Second-quarter earnings per diluted share: net income $1.70; operating income* $1.63”
“An 'that, Molly, my dear," said Rooney, "if properly invisted, gives you an 'me a clair income -- only think, an _income_, Molly -- of wan hundred a year!”
“And Politico points out that the term "income inequality" went from being used in the media 91 times the week before the protests started to nearly 500 hundred last week.”
“I use the term income drivers because the approach I advocate focuses on the determinants of an income stream rather than specific types of instrument.”
“Q: It seems I once heard the expression "income averaging" for federal income-tax purposes.”
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