out-of-pocket


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Related to out-of-pocket: Out-of-pocket expenses

out-of-pock·et

(out′əv-pŏk′ĭt)
adj.
1. Calling for the spending of cash: out-of-pocket expenses.
2. Paid for out of one's own resources; not covered, shared, or reimbursed: out-of-pocket costs.
3. Individually responsible for an amount of money: a company that is $10 million out-of-pocket for costs associated with the project.
4. Lacking funds: hungry, cold, and out-of-pocket travelers.

out′-of-pock′et



adj.
paid out or owed in cash.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.out-of-pocket - calling for the spending of cash; "his out-of-pocket costs were $10"
due - owed and payable immediately or on demand; "payment is due"
Translations

out-of-pocket

[ˈaʊtəvˈpɒkɪt] ADJ out-of-pocket expensesgastos mpl varios

out-of-pocket

[ˌaʊtəvˈpɒkɪt] adj (person) → a corto di soldi
out-of-pocket expenses → spese fpl extra inv

out

(aut)
1. adverb, adjective not in a building etc; from inside a building etc; in(to) the open air. The children are out in the garden; They went out for a walk.
2. adverb from inside (something). He opened the desk and took out a pencil.
3. adverb, adjective away from home, an office etc. We had an evening out; The manager is out.
4. adverb, adjective far away. The ship was out at sea; He went out to India.
5. adverb loudly and clearly. He shouted out the answer.
6. adverb completely. She was tired out.
7. adverb, adjective not correct. My calculations seem to be out.
8. adverb, adjective free, known, available etc. He let the cat out; The secret is out.
9. adverb, adjective (in games) having been defeated. The batsman was (caught) out.
10. adverb, adjective on strike. The men came out in protest.
11. adverb, adjective no longer in fashion. Long hair is definitely out.
12. adverb, adjective (of the tide) with the water at or going to its lowest level. The tide is (going) out.
13. adjective unacceptable. That suggestion is definitely out.
(as part of a word)
1. not inside or near, as in out-lying.
2. indicating outward movement, as in outburst.
3. indicating that the action goes further or beyond a normal action, as in outshine.
ˈouter adjective
outside; far from (the centre of) something. outer space.
ˈoutermost adjective
nearest the edge, outside etc. the outermost ring on the target.
ˈouting noun
a usually short trip, made for pleasure. an outing to the seaside.
ˈoutward adjective
1. on or towards the outside; able to be seen. Judging by his outward appearance, he's not very rich; no outward sign of unhappiness.
2. (of a journey) away from. The outward journey will be by sea, but they will return home by air.
ˈoutwardly adverb
in appearance. Outwardly he is cheerful, but he is really a very unhappy person.
ˈoutwards adverb
towards the outside edge or surface. Moving outwards from the centre of the painting, we see that the figures become smaller.
ˈout-and-out adjective
very bad. an out-and-out liar.
out-of-datedateout-of-pocket adjective
paid in cash; paid out of your own pocket. out-of-pocket expenses.
be out of pocket
to have no money; to lose money. I can't pay you now as I'm out of pocket at the moment.
out of printprintout of sight
1. no longer visible; where you cannot see something or be seen. They watched the ship sailing until it was out of sight; Put it out of sight.
2. an old expression meaning wonderful, fantastic. The show was out of sight.
out of sight, out of mind
an expression describing a situation in which someone is forgotten when he/she is not around. They used to be close friends, but since he left it has become a case of out of sight, out of mind.
ˌout-of-the-ˈway adjective
difficult to reach or arrive at. an out-of-the-way place.
be out for
to be wanting or intending to get. She is out for revenge.
be out to
to be determined to. He is out to win the race.
out of
1. from inside. He took it out of the bag.
2. not in. Mr Smith is out of the office; out of danger; out of sight.
3. from among. Four out of five people like this song.
4. having none left. She is quite out of breath.
5. because of. He did it out of curiosity/spite.
6. from. He drank the lemonade straight out of the bottle.
out of doors
outside. We like to eat out of doors in summer.
out of it
1. not part of a group, activity etc. I felt a bit out of it at the party.
2. no longer involved in something. That was a crazy scheme – I'm glad to be out of it.
out of orderorderout of the way
unusual. There was nothing out of the way about what she said.
out of this worldworldout of workwork
References in periodicals archive ?
27, 2015 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Under a class action settlement announced today, Anthem Blue Cross in California will no longer make mid-year changes to individual customers' annual deductibles, co-pays, or other out-of-pocket costs and will refund $8.
Women have seen a 20% decrease in their out-of-pocket expenses for oral contraceptives and intrauterine devices since the implementation of the Affordable Care Act's mandate to cover contraceptives without consumer cost sharing, according to a new analysis published in Health Affairs.
consumers' annual out-of-pocket health care costs have risen from about $250 per person in 1980 to $1,300 in 2015, with yearly increases of about $40 to $50.
Department of Education calculates the cost of attending college in three ways: the average total price, average net price after grants and average out-of-pocket net price after loans.
At first glance, bronze plans may be most appealing because of their low premiums However, enrollees with regular or chronic health care needs may have to pay significant out-of-pocket costs to fill a prescription, visit the doctor, or obtain care for an unforeseen medical need In addition, some individuals with low incomes will receive significant additional subsidies if they buy a silver plan; and in some cases they could end up paying significantly more in the long-run if they buy a bronze plan.
Just as with most private insurance, Medicare Part A has out-of-pocket expenses.
But consumers are spending more on out-of-pocket costs, and women and young adults are now carrying a bigger burden.
Most consumers who get new insurance under the Affordable Care Act should see their out-of-pocket spending for medical care fall, according to a RAND Corp.
Most people do not factor in their out-of-pocket costs for prescription drugs when comparing Medicare drug coverage, according to a recent study conducted by eHealth, Inc.
And as employer-provided health care benefits continue to evolve for a growing number of Americans, you might be able to add out-of-pocket health care costs to the list, too.
But the report also found consumers continued to pay more out-of-pocket for substance use admissions than for other types of hospital admissions.
Yet consumers continued to pay more out-of-pocket for substance-use admissions than for other types of hospital admissions, according to a new Health Care Cost Institute (HCCI) report.