Pronunciation: /ˈrēˌbāt /
- 1A partial refund to someone who has paid too much money for tax, rent, or a utility.More example sentences
- If you are on a low income you may be able to claim a rebate on your rent and council tax.
- Tax rebates for dividends and capital gains will help reduce the cost of equity for companies in the knowledge sector.
- The difficulty will be that such a tax would be seen as yet another attack on the middle class, who could also face cuts to their pension contribution tax rebates and higher university tuition fees.
- 1.1A deduction or discount on a sum of money due.More example sentences
- The industry over builds and offers incentives - discounts and rebates - thereby losing money on each car that never should have built in the first place.
- I guess they must have great ways to make the money back from the rebate of all goods their customers buy in Hong Kong.
- Best of all, when you buy a cell phone from us and transfer your number, you will still qualify for all of our great rebates and discounts.
Pronunciation: /ˈrēˌbāt, riˈbāt /[with object] Back to top
- Pay back (such a sum of money).More example sentences
- Presumably the policy contains provision for rebating the premium, if the matter does not go to trial?
- This will be achieved by rebating Underwriters' contribution to costs.
- A North Dakota Senator has sponsored a bill that would tax profits when oil is above $40 a barrel and rebate the money to taxpayers.
- More example sentences
- You gave us an example of a case where you would need it: distribution of a rebatable dividend which was less than the combined total of those profits.
- The following year, though shares are sold, for $107 million, and the gains are distributed by way of rebatable dividend.
- It was creating a dividend for itself, which would be assessable but rebatable, and it would have a loss because it was a trader in shares.
Pronunciation: /ˈrēˌbātəbəl, riˈbāt-/adjective
late Middle English (as a verb in the sense 'diminish (a sum or amount)'): from Anglo-Norman French rebatre 'beat back', also 'deduct'.