Paid

  • (adj): Marked by the reception of pay.
    Example: "Paid work"; "a paid official"; "a paid announcement"; "a paid check"
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on paid:

Management Buyout - Financing - Seller Financing
... The price paid at the time of sale will be nominal, with the real price being paid over the following years out of the profits of the company ... company once the consideration has been paid ...
2008 Belmont Stakes - Payout
4.10 8 (DH) Anak Nakal 7.60 9 (DH) Ready's Echo 6.20 $2 Exacta (6-4) Paid $659.00 $2 Trifecta (6-4-8) Paid $3,703.00 $2 Trifecta (6-4-9) Paid $3,954.00 $2 Superfecta (6-4-8-9 ...
OST-Arbeiter - History - Conditions
... managed by the large companies, and special camps guarded by privately paid police services known as the Werkschutz ... workers as "civilian prisoners", treated them accordingly, and paid no wages at all to them ... Those who were paid were paid with specially printed paper money and savings stamps, which could only be used toward the purchase of a limited number of items in special ...
Ransom
... island of Pharmacusa, and held until someone paid 50 talents to free him ... Among other uses, the word was applied to the poll tax of a half shekel to be paid by every male above twenty years at the census ... West Germany paid over 3.4 billion DM – nearly $2.3 billion at 1990 prices – in goods and hard currency ...
Salary - History - Payment During The Commercial Revolution
... and 19th centuries would not have been salaried, but, to the extent they were paid as employees, probably paid an hourly or daily wage or paid per unit produced (also called piece work) ...

More definitions of "paid":

  • (adj): Involving gainful employment in something often done as a hobby.
    Synonyms: nonrecreational

Famous quotes containing the word paid:

    Nations it may be have fashioned their Governments, but the Governments have paid them back in the same coin.
    Joseph Conrad (1857–1924)

    The clergyman is expected to be a kind of human Sunday. Things must not be done in him which are venial in the week-day classes. He is paid for this business of leading a stricter life than other people. It is his raison d’être.... This is why the clergyman is so often called a “vicar”Mhe being the person whose vicarious goodness is to stand for that of those entrusted to his charge.
    Samuel Butler (1835–1902)

    Idon’t enjoy getting knocked about on a football field for other people’s amusement. I enjoy it if I’m being paid a lot for it.
    David Storey (b. 1933)