from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of price.
- n. the act of setting a price
- n. the level at which a price is set
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the evaluation of something in terms of its price
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The roughly 3-to-1 difference in pricing is just one way to illustrate the gaping canyon between being a Laker and being a Clipper in this city, which this weekend is host to the NBA All-Star festivities.
Of course, combining these requires some effort, but I wonder if most of their pricing is a result of market failure, such as high barriers to entry, political posturing, traditional brand adherence.
Thanks for noticing that the pricing is a little bit higher than the grocery store!
He complains that competition among wireless carriers has not "drive [n] down the price to reasonable levels," which he defines as a pricing structure that is convenient to him personally.
Republican state Rep. Al White cites what he calls pricing "irregularities" in Garfield,
The other problem with this kind of pricing is that, overall, it reflects higher prices for hardcovers, because publishers tend to follow the “base prices” of the lead titles.
One of the problems with this kind of pricing is that it has a tendency to hammer the less profitable stores or chains, such as Borders.
Honestly, unless you’re way off in pricing your service, most clients won’t suspect your pricing is too high, unless you flinch and show that you’re not convinced you’re worth the fees either.
According to Jay Frank, SVP Music Strategy at CMT, The change in pricing certainly had an effect on units sold. 99 cents is an impulse buy to the consumer.
Dumping generally is defined as pricing exports below what is charged in the home market.
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