deduct


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de·duct

 (dĭ-dŭkt′)
v. de·duct·ed, de·duct·ing, de·ducts
v.tr.
1. To take away (a quantity) from another; subtract.
2. To derive by deduction; deduce.
v.intr.
To take away a desirable part: Poor plumbing deducts from the value of the house.

[Middle English deducten, from Latin dēdūcere, dēduct-, to lead away or down; see deduce.]

deduct

(dɪˈdʌkt)
vb
(Mathematics) (tr) to take away or subtract (a number, quantity, part, etc): income tax is deducted from one's wages.
[C15: from Latin dēductus, past participle of dēdūcere to deduce]

de•duct

(dɪˈdʌkt)

v.t.
1. to take away from a total.
2. to deduce; infer.
v.i.
3. to detract.
[1375–1425; late Middle English < Latin dēductus brought down, withdrawn, past participle of dēdūcere; see deduce]

deduct


Past participle: deducted
Gerund: deducting

Imperative
deduct
deduct
Present
I deduct
you deduct
he/she/it deducts
we deduct
you deduct
they deduct
Preterite
I deducted
you deducted
he/she/it deducted
we deducted
you deducted
they deducted
Present Continuous
I am deducting
you are deducting
he/she/it is deducting
we are deducting
you are deducting
they are deducting
Present Perfect
I have deducted
you have deducted
he/she/it has deducted
we have deducted
you have deducted
they have deducted
Past Continuous
I was deducting
you were deducting
he/she/it was deducting
we were deducting
you were deducting
they were deducting
Past Perfect
I had deducted
you had deducted
he/she/it had deducted
we had deducted
you had deducted
they had deducted
Future
I will deduct
you will deduct
he/she/it will deduct
we will deduct
you will deduct
they will deduct
Future Perfect
I will have deducted
you will have deducted
he/she/it will have deducted
we will have deducted
you will have deducted
they will have deducted
Future Continuous
I will be deducting
you will be deducting
he/she/it will be deducting
we will be deducting
you will be deducting
they will be deducting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been deducting
you have been deducting
he/she/it has been deducting
we have been deducting
you have been deducting
they have been deducting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been deducting
you will have been deducting
he/she/it will have been deducting
we will have been deducting
you will have been deducting
they will have been deducting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been deducting
you had been deducting
he/she/it had been deducting
we had been deducting
you had been deducting
they had been deducting
Conditional
I would deduct
you would deduct
he/she/it would deduct
we would deduct
you would deduct
they would deduct
Past Conditional
I would have deducted
you would have deducted
he/she/it would have deducted
we would have deducted
you would have deducted
they would have deducted
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.deduct - make a subtraction; "subtract this amount from my paycheck"
arithmetic - the branch of pure mathematics dealing with the theory of numerical calculations
compute, calculate, cipher, cypher, figure, reckon, work out - make a mathematical calculation or computation
carry back - deduct a loss or an unused credit from taxable income for a prior period
2.deduct - retain and refrain from disbursing; of payments; "My employer is withholding taxes"
keep, hold on - retain possession of; "Can I keep my old stuffed animals?"; "She kept her maiden name after she married"
dock - deduct from someone's wages
3.deduct - reason by deduction; establish by deduction
logical system, system of logic, logic - a system of reasoning
extrapolate - gain knowledge of (an area not known or experienced) by extrapolating
conclude, reason, reason out - decide by reasoning; draw or come to a conclusion; "We reasoned that it was cheaper to rent than to buy a house"
surmise - infer from incomplete evidence
elicit - derive by reason; "elicit a solution"

deduct

verb subtract, remove, take off, withdraw, take out, take from, take away, reduce by, knock off (informal), decrease by Marks will be deducted for spelling mistakes.
add, add to, enlarge

deduct

verb
1. To take away (a quantity) from another quantity:
Informal: knock off.
2. To arrive at (a conclusion) from evidence or reasoning:
Translations
يَحْسِم، يَخْصُميَقْتَطِعُ
odečístsrazit
fradragefratrækketrække fra
vähentää
oduzeti
levon
draga frá
差し引く
공제하다
išskaitymas
atskaitītatvilkt
dra av
ลบออก
trừ

deduct

[dɪˈdʌkt] VTrestar, descontar (from de) [+ tax] → deducir (from de)

deduct

[dɪˈdʌkt] vt [+ expenses, payments, tax, fees, money, interest, costs] → déduire
to deduct sth from [+ sum] → déduire qch de, retrancher qch de; [+ wage] → prélever qch sur, retenir qch sur
to be deducted from → être prélevé(e) sur
Tax will be deducted from your wages → Les taxes seront prélevées sur vos revenus.

deduct

vtabziehen (from von); (from wages also) → einbehalten; to deduct something from the priceetw vom Preis ablassen; to deduct something for expensesetw für Spesen zurückbehalten; to deduct income tax at sourceEinkommenssteuer einbehalten; after deducting 5%nach Abzug von 5%

deduct

[dɪˈdʌkt] vt to deduct (from) (gen) → dedurre (da); (from wages) → trattenere (su); (from price) → fare una riduzione (su) (Scol) (marks) → togliere (da)

deduct

(diˈdakt) verb
to subtract; to take away. They deducted the expenses from his salary.
deˈduction (-ʃən) noun
something that has been deducted. There were a lot of deductions from my salary this month.

deduct

يَقْتَطِعُ odečíst trække fra abziehen αφαιρώ deducir vähentää déduire oduzeti dedurre 差し引く 공제하다 aftrekken trekke fra potrącić subtrair вычитать dra av ลบออก çıkarmak trừ 扣除

deduct

vt. descontar; rebajar.
References in classic literature ?
His face blazed with wrath, and he shouted in stentorian tones that echoed down the universe, "I shall deduct the cost of those cuffs from your wages
Deduct the board and hold the balance for me until I see you.
Deduct the dress and the carriage of Madame before you estimate the gross expenses of the family, for dress precedes everything; then see what remains for the education of the children (a girl of eight and a boy of nine, whose maintenance must cost at least two thousand francs besides) and you will find that Madame Rabourdin could barely afford to give her husband thirty francs a month.
Let me see; four fives is twenty, double that, and deduct the--well, a pound either way shall not stand betwixt us.
A disposition began to be perceived in him to exaggerate the number of years he had been there; it was generally understood that you must deduct a few from his account; he was vain, the fleeting generations of debtors said.
I won't deduct for it; I look to you to make it up handsomely by keeping the expenses down.
In Ingram, the Tax Court held that a towboat operator could currently deduct the costs of cyclical towboat engine maintenance.
To avoid being "whipsawed"--having different tax treatments for each party result in its collecting no tax--the IRS inconsistently determined that Hawley could not deduct the payments and that Gilbert must include them in her gross income.
With the transfer, you can deduct the interest you pay on the loan if the principal amount is less than $100,000.
For example, you might be able to deduct $300 out of a $400 monthly payment.
461-1(a)(2), the taxpayer should properly accrue and deduct the gross receipts tax imposed by the State of Maryland in the calendar year following the end of the income year.
The IRS announced September 12 that it would allow employers to deduct, without detailed documentation, up to 48.