from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Yielding suitable recompense; profitable.
- adj. Serving to remunerate.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Offering compensation, usually financial; rewarding.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Affording remuneration.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Affording remuneration; yielding a sufficient return: as, a remunerative occupation.
- Exercised in rewarding; remuneratory.
- Synonyms Profitable, paying.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. producing a sizeable profit
- adj. for which money is paid
The terms of nearly every immigration status, at least at the early stages, prohibit engaging in remunerative activity without authorization to work.
Why didn’t another term for remunerative and likely career-oriented activity gain such worldwide use?
A donation is called remunerative when inspired by a sentiment of gratitude for services rendered by the donee.
His adventures had succeeded, both in quality of patient care, and what are termed remunerative and secure bank investments.
Unless these so called remunerative projects earn any revenue which could be kept as
If a permit to one of these "remunerative" areas is denied, the circus may apply to a small town outside of the "metropolis" for a few days, reapplying for a different time slot in the big city.
Report, "that" the most really 'remunerative' form of 'relief' works for the unemployed would often be a course of instruction in some new trade or handicraft "Technical education is strongly recommended; Labour
The result: women lose out on satisfying and remunerative careers, men don't experience the day-to-day of their children's lives, reaping too few of parenting's rewards.
Gladwell makes clear that looking at top-line profit and loss data doesn't begin to capture how remunerative sports ownership is.
"It was no longer about who your client was, but how remunerative you were," said William Henderson , a law professor at Indiana University and expert on law firms.
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