American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To pay or pay for beforehand.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To pay beforehand, as for an article before getting possession of it, or for service before it has been rendered: as, to prepay a subscription; to prepay postage or freight.
- To pay the charge upon in advance: as, to prepay a letter or a telegram; to prepay an express parcel.
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. To pay in advance, or beforehand.
- v. pay for something before receiving it
“If you tap the wrong number of bags you wish to "prepay", there is no way to "delete" a bag if you choose not to take 2 bags on the plane.”
“Yes, we did" prepay "for the National Archives to do its job -- and we continue to do so every year when we pay our taxes (assuming you're American and pay taxes, that is). ...”
“In those cases, health insurance is not so much protection from catastrophe as it is a mechanism to "prepay”
“With roaming margins under attack from spreading regulation and the cost of addressing growth opportunities such as prepay and data roaming, the time has come to look afresh at international calling markets.”
“Customers under contract pay a lot more than those who "prepay" for service, or buy service through a wholesaler like Tracfone.”
“When did it become a bad thing to try to "prepay" for something as opposed to never paying for it like the Republicans did under Bush?”
“The FDIC will not be able to get banks to "prepay" fees again.”
“The business appeared to rely on ads placed on websites or in magazines, directing prospective customers to untraceable "prepay" or "ready to go" numbers across all networks.”
“Could SOMEONE PLEASE explain "prepay" to me and the few others who do not understand?”
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