pricing


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Related to pricing: Pricing methods, Pricing objectives

price

 (prīs)
n.
1. The amount as of money or goods, asked for or given in exchange for something else.
2. The cost at which something is obtained: believes that the price of success is hard work.
3. The cost of bribing someone: maintained that every person has a price.
4. A reward offered for the capture or killing of a person: a felon with a price on his head.
5. Archaic Value or worth.
tr.v. priced, pric·ing, pric·es
1. To fix or establish a price for: shoes that are priced at sixty dollars.
2. To find out the price of: spent the day pricing dresses.
Idiom:
price out of the market
To eliminate the demand for (goods or services) by setting prices too high.

[Middle English pris, from Old French, from Latin pretium; see per- in Indo-European roots.]

price′a·ble adj.
pric′er n.

pricing

(ˈpraɪsɪŋ)
n
the act or an instance of setting a price for a product or service(as modifier)
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.pricing - the evaluation of something in terms of its pricepricing - the evaluation of something in terms of its price
rating, valuation, evaluation - an appraisal of the value of something; "he set a high valuation on friendship"
price gouging - pricing above the market price when no alternative retailer is available
Translations

pricing

[ˈpraɪsɪŋ]
A. Nfijación f de precios
B. CPD pricing policy Npolítica f tarifaria

pricing

[ˈpraɪsɪŋ]
n (= prices) → prix mpl
modif [structure] → des prix; [strategy, policy] → de prix
References in periodicals archive ?
commercial crude stock levels from January 1986 through December 2006 with the spot price of WTI [West Texas Intermediate, an oil pricing benchmark], which trades on the New York Mercantile Exchange.
"The higher market prices for the metals, and in turn the converters, have attracted new entrants to the marketplace and have caused a greater variation in material pricing," Kumar says.
Most physicians who participate with IPAs understand that a "messenger model" should be used when discussing pricing and contracts with physician competitors.
* Pricing gains Downtown were led by three-bedroom and larger units, which averaged 36% higher than the fourth quarter of 2004
Companies have called the routine escalation "value benchmark" pricing, saying that the new drug was more valuable so it justified a higher price.
At most small and private companies, pricing is an unsettling exercise involving a mixture of compromise, seat-of-the pants analysis, guesswork, marking up costs and more or less simply doing things as they've always been done.
The German legislation on transfer pricing (TP) establishes the principle of arm's-length pricing for related-party transactions.
Steel company profitability has improved dramatically over the past few years, and perhaps the most significant reason is because of the dramatic increase of hot-rolled steel prices, which is the industry benchmark for pricing. Hot-rolled steel prices have moderated slightly in 2005 to around $600/ton from the highs reached in September 2004 of $756/ton.
1 INCLUDE THE RIGHT PEOPLE IN THE DISCUSSION Budget committees often tack members that can bring an external perspective to pricing questions.
After identifying a number of general points of symmetry between them, this paper more carefully examines the connection between the mark-up pricing behavior of a product seller and the mark-down pricing behavior of a resource hirer.
Marlene Jensen, author of the popular Pricing Psychology Report and a member of NL/NL's Editorial Advisory Board, has turned her eye to the East with a playful meditation on the art of pricing.