budget

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budg·et

 (bŭj′ĭt)
n.
1.
a. An itemized summary of estimated or intended expenditures for a given period along with proposals for financing them: submitted the annual budget to Congress.
b. A systematic plan for the expenditure of a usually fixed resource, such as money or time, during a given period: A new car will not be part of our budget this year.
c. The total sum of money allocated for a particular purpose or period of time: a project with an annual budget of five million dollars.
2. A stock or collection with definite limits: "his budget of general knowledge" (William Hazlitt).
3. Appalachian Mountains A wallet or small pouch.
v. budg·et·ed, budg·et·ing, budg·ets
v.tr.
1. To plan in advance the expenditure of: needed help budgeting our income; budgeted my time wisely.
2. To enter or account for in a budget: forgot to budget the car payments.
v.intr.
To make or use a budget.
adj.
1. Of or relating to a budget: budget items approved by Congress.
2. Appropriate for a restricted budget; inexpensive: a budget car; budget meals.

[Middle English bouget, wallet, from Old French bougette, diminutive of bouge, leather bag, from Latin bulga, of Celtic origin; see bhelgh- in Indo-European roots.]

budg′et·ar′y (bŭj′ĭ-tĕr′ē) adj.
budg′et·er, budg′et·eer′ (-ĭ-tîr′) n.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

budget

(ˈbʌdʒɪt)
n
1. (Accounting & Book-keeping) an itemized summary of expected income and expenditure of a country, company, etc, over a specified period, usually a financial year
2. (Accounting & Book-keeping) an estimate of income and a plan for domestic expenditure of an individual or a family, often over a short period, such as a month or a week
3. a restriction on expenditure (esp in the phrase on a budget)
4. (modifier) economical; inexpensive: budget meals for a family.
5. (Accounting & Book-keeping) the total amount of money allocated for a specific purpose during a specified period
6. archaic a stock, quantity, or supply
vb, -gets, -geting or -geted
7. (Accounting & Book-keeping) (tr) to enter or provide for in a budget
8. (Accounting & Book-keeping) to plan the expenditure of (money, time, etc)
9. (Accounting & Book-keeping) (intr) to make a budget
[C15 (meaning: leather pouch, wallet): from Old French bougette, diminutive of bouge, from Latin bulga, of Gaulish origin; compare Old English bælg bag]
ˈbudgetary adj

Budget

(ˈbʌdʒɪt)
n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) the Budget an estimate of British government expenditures and revenues and the financial plans for the ensuing fiscal year presented annually to the House of Commons by the Chancellor of the Exchequer
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

budg•et

(ˈbʌdʒ ɪt)
n.
1. an estimate, often itemized, of expected income and expenses for a given period in the future.
2. a plan of operations based on such an estimate.
3. an itemized allotment of funds, time, etc., for a given period.
4. a sum of money set aside or allowed for a particular purpose: the construction budget.
5. a limited stock or supply of something.
6. Dial. a small bag; pouch.
adj.
7. reasonably or cheaply priced: budget dresses.
v.t.
8. to plan an allotment of (funds, time, etc.).
9. to deal with (specific funds) in a budget.
v.i.
10. to subsist on or live within a budget.
[1400–50; late Middle English bowgett < Middle French bougette=bouge bag (< Latin bulga; see bulge) + -ette -ette]
budg′et•ar`y (-ˌtɛr i) adj.
budg′et•er, n.
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.

Budget

 a bag or sack with its contents; a stock or accumulation; an estimate of expenses; a leather or skin bottle.
Examples: budget of freshwater [‘leather bottleful’], 1580; of general knowledge, 1822; of inventions, 1692; of nails [‘a bag’], 1677; of news; of olives, 1653; of paper, 1729; of paradoxes, 1867; of tools [‘a bag’], 1879.
Dictionary of Collective Nouns and Group Terms. Copyright 2008 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.

budget


Past participle: budgeted
Gerund: budgeting

Imperative
budget
budget
Present
I budget
you budget
he/she/it budgets
we budget
you budget
they budget
Preterite
I budgeted
you budgeted
he/she/it budgeted
we budgeted
you budgeted
they budgeted
Present Continuous
I am budgeting
you are budgeting
he/she/it is budgeting
we are budgeting
you are budgeting
they are budgeting
Present Perfect
I have budgeted
you have budgeted
he/she/it has budgeted
we have budgeted
you have budgeted
they have budgeted
Past Continuous
I was budgeting
you were budgeting
he/she/it was budgeting
we were budgeting
you were budgeting
they were budgeting
Past Perfect
I had budgeted
you had budgeted
he/she/it had budgeted
we had budgeted
you had budgeted
they had budgeted
Future
I will budget
you will budget
he/she/it will budget
we will budget
you will budget
they will budget
Future Perfect
I will have budgeted
you will have budgeted
he/she/it will have budgeted
we will have budgeted
you will have budgeted
they will have budgeted
Future Continuous
I will be budgeting
you will be budgeting
he/she/it will be budgeting
we will be budgeting
you will be budgeting
they will be budgeting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been budgeting
you have been budgeting
he/she/it has been budgeting
we have been budgeting
you have been budgeting
they have been budgeting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been budgeting
you will have been budgeting
he/she/it will have been budgeting
we will have been budgeting
you will have been budgeting
they will have been budgeting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been budgeting
you had been budgeting
he/she/it had been budgeting
we had been budgeting
you had been budgeting
they had been budgeting
Conditional
I would budget
you would budget
he/she/it would budget
we would budget
you would budget
they would budget
Past Conditional
I would have budgeted
you would have budgeted
he/she/it would have budgeted
we would have budgeted
you would have budgeted
they would have budgeted
Collins English Verb Tables © HarperCollins Publishers 2011

budget

An estimate of government spending and government revenue for the coming year. If government spending is higher than government revenue, there is a budget deficit. If government spending is lower than government revenue, there is a budget surplus.
Dictionary of Unfamiliar Words by Diagram Group Copyright © 2008 by Diagram Visual Information Limited
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.budget - a sum of money allocated for a particular purposebudget - a sum of money allocated for a particular purpose; "the laboratory runs on a budget of a million a year"
fund, monetary fund - a reserve of money set aside for some purpose
Civil List - a sum of money voted by British Parliament each year for the expenses of the British royal family
operating budget - a budget for current expenses as distinct from financial transactions or permanent improvements
2.budget - a summary of intended expenditures along with proposals for how to meet them; "the president submitted the annual budget to Congress"
plan, program, programme - a series of steps to be carried out or goals to be accomplished; "they drew up a six-step plan"; "they discussed plans for a new bond issue"
balanced budget - a budget is balanced when current expenditures are equal to receipts
Verb1.budget - make a budget
compute, calculate, cipher, cypher, figure, reckon, work out - make a mathematical calculation or computation
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.

budget

noun
1. allowance, means, funds, income, finances, resources, allocation A designer would be beyond their budget.
verb
1. plan, estimate, allocate, cost, ration, apportion, cost out I'm learning how to budget my finances.
adjective
1. inexpensive, economy, bargain, sale, reduced, keen, reasonable, low-priced, low-cost, cut-price, economical, cheapo (informal) Cheap flights are available from budget travel agents. a budget price
Quotations
"Annual income twenty pounds, annual expenditure nineteen pounds nineteen six, result happiness. Annual income twenty pounds, annual expenditure twenty pound ought and six, result misery" [Charles Dickens David Copperfield]
Collins Thesaurus of the English Language – Complete and Unabridged 2nd Edition. 2002 © HarperCollins Publishers 1995, 2002

budget

noun
A measurable whole:
The American Heritage® Roget's Thesaurus. Copyright © 2013, 2014 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
Translations
مِيزانِيَةميزانيّه، مُوازَنَهيُخَصِّصُ ميزانيَّهيضع يَضَعُ ميزانيَّه
rozpočetudělat si rozpočetdát/mít v rozpočtupočítat s
budgetbudgetterebudgettere forlægge budget
budjetti
budžet
költségvetésköltségvetésben elõirányozköltségvetést biztosít
ætla til tiltekinna òarfafjárhagsáætlungera áætlun
予算
예산
biudžetasnumatyti lėšas biudžeteplanuoti išlaidassuplanuoti išlaidas
atvēlēt budžetābudžetsparedzēt budžetā
budżetbudżetowygospodarowaćpreliminarztani
rozpočeturobiť si rozpočetzahrnúť do rozpočtu
proračun
budget
งบประมาณ
bütçebütçe yapmakbütçeye koymak
ngân sách

budget

[ˈbʌdʒɪt]
A. Npresupuesto m
the Budget (Brit) (Pol) → los Presupuestos Generales del Estado
my budget won't stretch or run to steakmi presupuesto no me permite comprar bistec
B. VIplanear el presupuesto
C. VT [+ sum] → asignar
the movie is only budgeted at 10m dollarsa la película se le ha asignado un presupuesto de sólo 10 millones de dólares
budgeted costscostos mpl presupuestados
D. CPD (Econ) → presupuestario; (= cut-price) [holiday, prices] → económico
budget account Ncuenta f presupuestaria
budget day Ndía m de la presentación de los Presupuestos Generales del Estado
budget deficit Ndéficit m presupuestario
budget plan Nplan m presupuestario
budget speech Ndiscurso m en el que se presentan los Presupuestos Generales del Estado
budget for VI + PREPhacer un presupuesto para
we hadn't budgeted for the price increaseno habíamos contado con el aumento de precios
BUDGET
Cuando el Ministro de Economía y Hacienda británico (Chancellor of the Exchequer) presenta los presupuestos generales del Estado al Parlamento cada noviembre, en el país se refieren a ellos simplemente como the Budget, el cual suele incluir cambios en los impuestos y en las prestaciones sociales. Su discurso se televisa en su totalidad, para que los ciudadanos se enteren por sí mismos de cómo afectarán los cambios a su declaración de la renta, así como al precio de artículos tales como la gasolina, el alcohol o el tabaco.
Collins Spanish Dictionary - Complete and Unabridged 8th Edition 2005 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1971, 1988 © HarperCollins Publishers 1992, 1993, 1996, 1997, 2000, 2003, 2005

budget

[ˈbʌdʒɪt]
nbudget m
I'm on a tight budget → Je dois faire attention à mon budget.
to do sth on a tight budget → faire qch avec peu d'argent
within one's budget → dans son budget
adj [airline, hotel, accommodation] → pour petits budgets, économique
modif [deficit, cut] → budgétaire
vi
to budget for sth → inscrire qch au budget, budgéter qch
vt (= set aside) → budgéter
Collins English/French Electronic Resource. © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

budget

nEtat m, → Budget nt; (Parl also) → Haushalt(splan) m
vihaushalten, Haus halten, wirtschaften; responsible for budgetingfür das Budget or den Etat or (Parl also) → den Haushalt verantwortlich
vt
money, timeverplanen
(also budget for) itemkostenmäßig einplanen; costseinplanen; budgeted costsVorgabekosten pl, → vorgesehene Kosten pl; budgeted revenueSollertrag m

budget

:
budget day
n (Parl) → ˜ Haushaltsdebatte f
budget deficit
Collins German Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged 7th Edition 2005. © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1980 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1997, 1999, 2004, 2005, 2007

Budget

[ˈbʌdʒɪt] n (Brit) the Budgetil bilancio (preventivo) dello Stato

budget

[ˈbʌdʒɪt]
1. nbilancio (preventivo), budget m inv
I'm on a tight budget → devo contare la lira
she works out her budget every month → fa il preventivo delle spese ogni mese
budget price → prezzo ridotto
2. vifare un preventivo; (household) → fare i propri conti
budget for vi + prepmettere in conto or in preventivo, preventivare
Collins Italian Dictionary 1st Edition © HarperCollins Publishers 1995

budget

(ˈbadʒit) noun
any plan showing how money is to be spent. my budget for the month.
verbpast tense, past participle ˈbudgeted
1. to make a plan showing this. We must try to budget or we shall be in debt.
2. (with for) to allow for (something) in a budget. I hadn't budgeted for a new car.
Kernerman English Multilingual Dictionary © 2006-2013 K Dictionaries Ltd.

budget

مِيزانِيَة rozpočet budget Budget προϋλογισμός presupuesto budjetti budget budžet budget 予算 예산 budget budsjett budżet orçamento бюджет budget งบประมาณ bütçe ngân sách 预算
Multilingual Translator © HarperCollins Publishers 2009

budget

n. presupuesto.
English-Spanish Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in classic literature ?
His plan, in its simplest form, was to revise taxation and lower it in a way that should not diminish the revenues of the State, and to obtain, from a budget equal to the budgets which now excite such rabid discussion, results that should be two-fold greater than the present results.
Wilson was more brilliant than ever, with her budgets of fresh news and old scandal, strung together with trivial questions and remarks, and oft-repeated observations, uttered apparently for the sole purpose of denying a moment's rest to her inexhaustible organs of speech.
All these masons claim to be architects, are paid by the prefecture or from the petty budget, and wear green coats.
Being too full of news to wait in the side entry to take off her rubber boots, she carefully lifted a braided rug into the sitting-room and stood on that while she opened her budget.
He carried a sword over his shoulder, and slung on it a budget or bundle of his clothes apparently, probably his breeches or pantaloons, and his cloak and a shirt or two; for he had on a short jacket of velvet with a gloss like satin on it in places, and had his shirt out; his stockings were of silk, and his shoes square-toed as they wear them at court.
Winsett himself had a savage abhorrence of social observances: Archer, who dressed in the evening because he thought it cleaner and more comfortable to do so, and who had never stopped to consider that cleanliness and comfort are two of the costliest items in a modest budget, regarded Winsett's attitude as part of the boring "Bohemian" pose that always made fashionable people, who changed their clothes without talking about it, and were not forever harping on the number of servants one kept, seem so much simpler and less self-conscious than the others.
He had found a sunny corner out of the wind, and he sat there with a telescope by his side and a budget of newspapers upon his knee.
The worthy man told him how, at one period, he and his daughter had supported existence, comfortably upon the sum of fifteen sous per diem; recently, having succeeded in hauling ashore the last floating fragments of the wreck of his fortune, his budget had been a trifle more ample.
His prophecy, I remember, appeared in November or December, 1893, in a long-defunct publica- tion, the PALL MALL BUDGET, and I recall a caricature of it in a pre-Martian periodical called PUNCH.
From his half-itinerant life, also, he was a kind of traveling gazette, carrying the whole budget of local gossip from house to house, so that his appearance was always greeted with satisfaction.
For his errand at Torwood Park was a political one; it was the place of appointment named by no less a person than the Chancellor of the Exchequer, Sir Howard Horne, then introducing his so-called Socialist budget, and prepared to expound it in an interview with so promising a penman.
He then called for his horses, drove to the Chamber, and inscribed his name to speak against the budget. From twelve to two o'clock Danglars had remained in his study, unsealing his dispatches, and becoming more and more sad every minute, heaping figure upon figure, and receiving, among other visits, one from Major Cavalcanti, who, as stiff and exact as ever, presented himself precisely at the hour named the night before, to terminate his business with the banker.