From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfreebiefree‧bie /ˈfriːbiː/ noun [countable] informalFREE/COST NOTHINGsomething that you are given free, usually by a companyon a freebieThe company paid for the minister to fly out to Australia on a freebie.freebie holiday/hotel/flight etcA waiter was handing round freebie glasses of wine.
Examples from the Corpus
freebie• We have a last few hours in a freebiehotel.• You're going on a freebie to the Tate because you're going to be our guide.• You may be doing your readers a favour but you will never be invited on a freebie again.• "Where did you get that calendar?'' "It was a freebie from work."• You'd like a few freebie games too?• Most airlines offer freebies to children traveling on their planes.• Members of Congress are showereddaily with parties, freebies and perks.• News of the freebie started a credibilityslide of avalancheproportions.on a freebie• You're going on a freebie to the Tate because you're going to be our guide.• You may be doing your readers a favour but you will never be invited on a freebie again.• Bargepole I went on a freebie last week and think I am in love again.From Longman Business Dictionaryfreebiefree‧bie /ˈfriːbiː/ noun [countable] informalMARKETINGsomething that you are given free, for example to encourage you to buy more of the same thing or to buy something elseYou get three freebies for every 20 cases of soda purchased.