salary


salary
Regular wages and benefits an employee receives from an employer. Bloomberg Financial Dictionary

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salary sal‧a‧ry [ˈsæləri] noun salaries PLURALFORM [countable, uncountable] HUMAN RESOURCES
money that you receive as payment from the organization you work for, usually paid to you every month:

• She's on a salary of £28,000 a year.

• This is my first increase in salary.

ˌbasic ˈsalary also ˌbase ˈsalary HUMAN RESOURCES
your salary before extra money such as bonus Es and commission (= extra money you get when you make a sale ) is added to it:

• On top of the basic salary there are numerous other benefits.

ˌgross ˈsalary HUMAN RESOURCES TAX
your salary before tax has been taken from it
ˌnet ˈsalary HUMAN RESOURCES TAX
your salary after tax has been taken from it
ˈstarting ˌsalary HUMAN RESOURCES
the salary you get for doing a job when you first start doing it:

• Your starting salary will be in the range of £15,000.

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salary UK US /ˈsæləri/ noun [C or U] (plural salaries)
HR, WORKPLACE the total amount of money that an employee is paid every year to do their job, or one of the payments they receive each month as part of this: an annual/a monthly salary »

Her annual salary exceeds €100,000.

be on a salary of sth »

He must be on a salary of at least $90,000.

pay sb a salary of sth »

I was being paid a salary of around $75,000.

»

earn/get a salary

»

high/low salary

salary increase/cut »

Employees say they expect salary cuts of 13% or more.

»

Your starting salary will be in line with your previous experience.

on (a) salary »

I have six more months on salary after I step down.

»

He earns about $1.2 million in salary and benefits at the bank.

»

a competitive salary

See also AVERAGE SALARY(Cf. average salary), BASE SALARY(Cf. ↑base salary), BASIC SALARY(Cf. ↑basic salary), FINAL-SALARY(Cf. ↑final-salary), NET SALARY(Cf. ↑net salary), STARTING SALARY(Cf. ↑starting salary)
See Note INCOME(Cf. ↑income)

Financial and business terms. 2012.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Salary — Sal a*ry v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Salaried}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Salarying}.] To pay, or agree to pay, a salary to; to attach salary to; as, to salary a clerk; to salary a position. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • salary — sal·a·ry n pl ries: fixed compensation paid regularly for services sal·a·ried adj Merriam Webster’s Dictionary of Law. Merriam Webster. 1996. salary …   Law dictionary

  • salary — (n.) mid 14c., compensation, payment, whether periodical, for regular service or for a specific service; from Anglo Fr. salarie (late 13c.), O.Fr. salarie, from L. salarium salary, stipend, originally soldier s allowance for the purchase of salt …   Etymology dictionary

  • Salary — Sal a*ry, n.; pl. {Salaries}. [F. salaire, L. salarium, originally, salt money, the money given to the Roman soldiers for salt, which was a part of their pay, fr. salarius belonging to salt, fr. sal salt. See {Salt}.] The recompense or… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Salary — Sal a*ry, a. [L. salarius.] Saline [Obs.] [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • salary — *wage or wages, stipend, pay, hire, emolument, fee …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • salary — [n] money paid for work done bacon*, bread*, earnings, emolument, fee, hire, income, pay, payroll, recompense, remuneration, scale, stipend, take, take home*, wage, wages; concept 344 Ant. debt …   New thesaurus

  • salary — ► NOUN (pl. salaries) ▪ a fixed regular payment made by an employer to an employee, especially a professional or white collar worker. ORIGIN Latin salarium, originally denoting a Roman soldier s allowance to buy salt, from sal salt …   English terms dictionary

  • salary — [sal′ə rē, sal′rē] n. pl. salaries [ME salarie < L salarium, orig., money for salt (as part of Roman soldier s pay) < sal, SALT] a fixed payment at regular intervals for services, esp. when clerical or professional SYN. WAGE …   English World dictionary

  • salary — noun ADJECTIVE ▪ big, generous, good, handsome, high, huge, large, top ▪ Top salaries are liable for a higher rate of tax …   Collocations dictionary


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