English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishbillingbill‧ing /ˈbɪlɪŋ/ noun   give somebody top/star billing
Examples from the Corpus
billingHe hardly lived up to his Dullesian billing as an emissary of Satan.Investment in some technology can be justified as it leads to more efficient billing.No easy task and no wonder that Charlotte Knox, who painted them, receives equal billing with Davidson for the book.It is Andy Williams or lames Last billing and cooing.Most billing on other cases is done at the end of the case.Most prominent billing was accorded to the proprietor, a Baron von Braun.However, the price of gas and electricity for slot meters is generally higher than for quarterly billing.Bookings procedures were based on a conventional chart with Whitney diary and room racks, while billing was based on Sweda machines.
From Longman Business Dictionarybillingbill‧ing /ˈbɪlɪŋ/ noun1[uncountable]ACCOUNTING preparing and sending to customers lists of amounts of money owed for goods or servicesIneffective credit control and billing procedures resulted in an unacceptable level of bad debts. itemized billing2billings [plural]ACCOUNTING the total value of sales made by a company in a particular period of timeThe company’s UK turnover was £2.5 million, with world-wide billings around £7 million.3[uncountable]MARKETING the way that something is described in advertisementsOnly a small number of overseas visitors attend each year, and the festival hardly merits its ‘International’ billing.