English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Insurance
insuredin‧sured /ɪnˈʃʊəd $ -ˈʃʊrd/ adjective  1 BFIif someone or something is insured, there is insurance relating to them Apparently the jewellery wasn’t insured.insured to do something I’m not insured to drive Anne’s car.2 the insured
Examples from the Corpus
insuredIt is to protect the insured against liability for the accidental death or injury to some one other than his employee.These days, you just can't get insured at all if you're young and a biker in certain areas.Organisations' insured costs were taken to be the cost of insurance premiums covering the period of study.The insured had made a claim against the insurers.The thing was insured, he knew that - well insured.They include the high intensity services delivered to insured patients - especially, but not exclusively, patients aged over 65.A person can insure against death within a specified period, the policy paying nothing if the insured survives.The majority of insured unemployed were subject to the means test and there was naturally widespread resentment of this.insured to do somethingA statement must be obtained from the Insured to establish the facts and to avoid subsequent dispute as to the circumstances.
From Longman Business Dictionaryinsuredin‧sured1 /ɪnˈʃʊəd-ˈʃʊrd/ noun the insuredINSURANCE used in insurance contracts to talk about the person, organization etc that is insuredThis section also covers cancellation of a holiday where the insured decides to cancel.insuredinsured2 adjective having insuranceThe Swiss remain the world’s most insured people, outspending Japanese and Americans on premiums.insured to do somethingThere were few pilots at that time who were insured to undertake such a flight.insured againstWe insist that you are insured against accidents. see also sum insured
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