Rate

  • (verb): Estimate the value of.
    Example: "How would you rate his chances to become President?"
    Synonyms: value
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on rate, rates:

Economy Of Turkmenistan - Other Statistics
10% 31.7% (1998) Industrial production growth rate official government estimate 22% (2003 est.) Exchange rates Turkmen manats per US$1 – 5,200 (January 2000), 5,350 (January 1999), 4,070 (Ja ... The official rate has consistently been 5,200 Manat to the dollar ... After denomination of national currency the last official rate is 2.85 manat-1$ ...
Blood Alcohol Content - Metabolism and Excretion
... whether by metabolism or excretion) at a rate proportional to the current concentration, so that they exhibit exponential decay with a characteristic halflife (see ... from the bloodstream at an approximately constant rate ... This rate varies considerably between individuals Another sex based difference is in the elimination of alcohol ...
Economy Of French Polynesia
... GDP - real growth rate -0.43% (in 2006) Inflation rate (consumer prices) 1.1% (2006) Unemployment rate 11.8% (1994 est.) Industrial production ... that France has switched its currency to the euro, this static link remains true, at the rate of about 119.26 Pacifique franc to one euro (1 euro being exactly 6.55957 French francs) ...
Demographics Of Saint Helena - CIA World Factbook Demographic Statistics - Population
... By 2010 estimates, per one thousand population the birth rate is 10.95 births, and the death rate is 6.91 deaths ... In the same year, it was estimated that the rate of population growth was 0.404% ... male/female at birth 1.049 0-14 1.04 15-64 1.04 65+ 0.94 Total 1.02 The total fertility rate for 2010 is estimated at 1.56 children born per woman ...
Internal Rate Of Return
... The internal rate of return (IRR) or economic rate of return (ERR) is a rate of return used in capital budgeting to measure and compare the profitability of investments ... It is also called the discounted cash flow rate of return (DCFROR) or the rate of return (ROR) ... and loans the IRR is also called the effective interest rate ...

More definitions of "rate":

  • (noun): Amount of a charge or payment relative to some basis.
    Example: "A 10-minute phone call at that rate would cost $5"
    Synonyms: charge per unit
  • (noun): The relative speed of progress or change.
    Example: "He works at a great rate"
    Synonyms: pace
  • (verb): Be worthy of or have a certain rating.
    Example: "This bond rates highly"
  • (noun): A magnitude or frequency relative to a time unit.
    Example: "They traveled at a rate of 55 miles per hour"; "the rate of change was faster than expected"

Famous quotes containing the word rate:

    At this very moment,... the most frightful horrors are taking place in every corner of the world. People are being crushed, slashed, disembowelled, mangled; their dead bodies rot and their eyes decay with the rest. Screams of pain and fear go pulsing through the air at the rate of eleven hundred feet per second. After travelling for three seconds they are perfectly inaudible. These are distressing facts; but do we enjoy life any the less because of them? Most certainly we do not.
    Aldous Huxley (1894–1963)

    I don’t know but a book in a man’s brain is better off than a book bound in calf—at any rate it is safer from criticism. And taking a book off the brain, is akin to the ticklish & dangerous business of taking an old painting off a panel—you have to scrape off the whole brain in order to get at it with due safety—& even then, the painting may not be worth the trouble.
    Herman Melville (1819–1891)

    We all run on two clocks. One is the outside clock, which ticks away our decades and brings us ceaselessly to the dry season. The other is the inside clock, where you are your own timekeeper and determine your own chronology, your own internal weather and your own rate of living. Sometimes the inner clock runs itself out long before the outer one, and you see a dead man going through the motions of living.
    Max Lerner (b. 1902)