bargaining

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bar·gain

 (bär′gĭn)
n.
1. An agreement between parties fixing obligations that each promises to carry out. See Synonyms at agreement.
2.
a. An agreement establishing the terms of a sale or exchange of goods or services: reached a bargain with the antique dealer over the lamp.
b. Property acquired or services rendered as a result of such an agreement.
3. Something offered or acquired at a price advantageous to the buyer: That silk dress is a bargain at that price.
v. bar·gained, bar·gain·ing, bar·gains
v.intr.
1. To negotiate the terms of an agreement, as to sell or exchange.
2. To engage in collective bargaining.
3. To arrive at an agreement.
v.tr.
To exchange; trade: bargained my watch for a meal.
Phrasal Verb:
bargain for (or on)
To count on; expect: "I never bargained for this tearing feeling inside me" (Anne Tyler).
Idiom:
into/in the bargain
Over and above what is expected; in addition.

[Middle English, from Old French bargaigne, haggling, from bargaignier, to haggle, of Germanic origin; see bhergh- in Indo-European roots.]

bar′gain·er n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.bargaining - the negotiation of the terms of a transaction or agreementbargaining - the negotiation of the terms of a transaction or agreement
plea bargain, plea bargaining - (criminal law) a negotiation in which the defendant agrees to enter a plea of guilty to a lesser charge and the prosecutor agrees to drop a more serious charge; "his admission was part of a plea bargain with the prosecutor"; "plea bargaining helps to stop the courts becoming congested"
negotiation, talks, dialogue - a discussion intended to produce an agreement; "the buyout negotiation lasted several days"; "they disagreed but kept an open dialogue"; "talks between Israelis and Palestinians"
haggle, haggling, wrangling, wrangle - an instance of intense argument (as in bargaining)
holdout - a refusal by a negotiator to come to terms in the hope of obtaining a better deal
Translations
barantanje

bargaining

[ˈbɑːgɪnɪŋ]
A. N (= negotiation) → negociación f; (= haggling) → regateo m
B. CPD bargaining chip, bargaining counter Nbaza f a jugar, moneda f de cambio
bargaining power Npoder m de negociación
bargaining table Nmesa f de negociaciones

bargaining

[ˈbɑːrgɪnɪŋ]
n
(= haggling) → marchandage m
(= negotiating) → négociations fpl
modif [process, system, rights] → de négociation
to be in a strong bargaining position → être en bonne position pour négocier
to be in a weak bargaining position → être en mauvaise position pour négocier bargaining powerbargaining chip bargaining counter (British) noutil m de marchandagebargaining power npoids m dans les négociations

bargaining

nHandeln nt; (= negotiating)Verhandeln nt; bargaining positionVerhandlungsposition f; bargaining tableVerhandlungstisch m

bargaining

[ˈbaːgɪnɪŋ]
1. adj bargaining positionposizione f di negoziato
to be in a weak/strong bargaining position → non avere/avere potere contrattuale (fig) → non essere/essere nella posizione di poter trattare
bargaining power → potere m contrattuale
bargaining process → processo di negoziato
2. ncontrattazione f

bargaining

n (stage of grief) negociación f (etapa del duelo)
References in periodicals archive ?
Applying brokered bargaining theory to the three major crisis between India and Pakistan after their overt nuclearisation in 1998 the Kargil conflict in Kashmir 1999, the 2001-2002 military stand-off, and the Mumbai crisis, 2008, Yusuf finds strong evidence of 'brokered bargaining' dynamic at play.
Nash Bargaining Theory. A bargaining problem with two players describes a situation in which both players are motivated to cooperate, although there is a conflict of interest about agreement terms.
21,2016); see also Condlin, supra note 5, at 282 ("The last three decades have been fertile ones for legal dispute bargaining theory.") (footnote omitted); Schneider, supra note 20, at 189 ("Negotiation theory as a separate field really started in the late 1980s, when negotiation classes became stand-alone classes at many law and business schools.").
Muthoo, Abhinay (1999) Bargaining Theory with Applications, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press.
Not just because Rae is a professional negotiator and the class deals with Nash Bargaining theory. Rae himself is an historic figure and he is dealing with historic treaty issues in the face of an historic mineral development.
One theory, called bargaining theory, posits that a woman who has more relative resources in a relationship should be at a lower risk for IPV.
Zaluski therefore starts with the basics of game theory, then explains non-cooperative game theory, cooperative game theory, bargaining theory, and evolutionary game theory.
Bargaining theory. Stockholm: Economic Research Institute.
The formal tools are game theory (where one finds the Nash equilibria), bargaining theory (where agents choose among the set of feasible and possibly efficient equilibria), and the standard theory of rational choice underlying both.
Salmeron, "Computational Modeling in Applied Problems: collected papers on econometrics, operations research, game theory and simulation," ProQuest Information & Learning, 2006), and alternating-offer bargaining game (see Ingolf Stahl, Bargaining Theory. Economic Research Institute (Stockholm: Stockholm School of Economics, 1972) and Ariel Rubinstein, "Perfect Equilibrium in a Bargaining Model," Econometrica 50 (1982): 97-109).
However, bargaining theory (Bacharach and Edward 1981) suggests that potential profits considered by a player in the bargaining should be additional profit which can not be gained from other projects.