American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Of, relating to, or being from another state.
- adj. US Of, pertaining to, or originating in another state
“I called the out-of-state owner of a twelve-unit apartment building located near a large local university in Provo, Utah, to see if he wanted to sell his property.”
“Brooklyn artist Nicolas Touron , 40 years old, said he is willing to cut the program some slack, calling the out-of-state trips a "glitch," typical of an endeavor just getting under way.”
“Their family doesn't have a phone and their attorney gets a hold of them by calling an out-of-state relative, who in turn contacts the family.”
“I did not expect this because judges routinely allow out-of-state lawyers to appear and rarely do attorneys object.”
“The fact that Williams had incurred $36,000 of gambling losses at out-of-state casinos -- the very corporate entities most threatened by the possible competition of Kentucky gaming -- raises very significant, legitimate and appropriate questions for voters.”
“Teaching certification is a 45-credit program, and out-of-state tuition is $215 per credit, bringing the total cost to almost $10,000.”
“Recently they took an order from an out-of-state expectant couple who requested their Indianapolis parents pick up the cake, cut into it and learn the gender of their unborn grandchild.”
“Those artists and craftspeople who sell their work at retail or wholesale shows in the state where they live or out-of-state are required to apply for a resale tax number both in their home state and where the shows will be held.”
“When selling out-of-state, one must pay that state's sale tax and not one's home state sales tax, an amount which, in most cases, may be deducted on one's federal income tax form.”
“Under AB 540, undocumented students are exempt from paying higher out-of-state college tuition if they attended a California high school for 3 or more years and graduated or received a GED.”
‘out-of-state’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
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