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tr.v. re·mu·ner·at·ed, re·mu·ner·at·ing, re·mu·ner·ates
1. To pay (a person) a suitable equivalent in return for goods provided, services rendered, or losses incurred; recompense.
2. To compensate for; make payment for: remunerated his efforts.

[Latin remūnerārī, remūnerāt- : re-, re- + mūnerārī, to give (from mūnus, mūner-, gift; see mei- in Indo-European roots).]

re·mu′ner·a·bil′i·ty (-nər-ə-bĭl′ĭ-tē) n.
re·mu′ner·a·ble adj.
re·mu′ner·a′tor n.
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References in periodicals archive ?
structure of working and free time, in accordance with which men are traditionally more involved in professional activity, which is more remunerable, and women significant part of their free time assign to domestic activity;
First, it sets up a common fund, which each advance constantly increases, and in regard to which equality is perfect; for all men are equal in respect to the value that has been abolished, a utility that has ceased to be remunerable.
Time spent eating is generally not remunerable and is not considered part of the basic workday unless the employee is required to perform substantial official duties during that period.