English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishremunerationre‧mu‧ne‧ra‧tion /rɪˌmjuːnəˈreɪʃən/ noun [countable, uncountable]  formalPAY somebody FOR WORK the pay you give someone for something they have done for you high rates of remunerationremunerate /rɪˈmjuːnəreɪt/ verb [transitive]
Examples from the Corpus
remunerationFour-fifths of chief executives favoured legislation requiring companies to have a remuneration committee dominated by outsiders.Petitions to the Admiralty for remuneration for his discovery brought nothing.Accordingly, in future the limit will rise with increase in the hourly remuneration rates, which should ease the position.Although many officials and newspapers proposed that they be paid a modest salary, only the chief headmen received official remuneration.Systems of formal warnings to control absence also seem to be less effective than the terms of the remuneration scheme.Third, the remuneration system became performance-related.
From Longman Business Dictionaryremunerationre‧mu‧ne‧ra‧tion /rɪˌmjuːnəˈreɪʃən/ noun [countable, uncountable] formalHUMAN RESOURCES payment for work, especially in the form of a SALARY and additional benefits such as a carTrainees often did hard, boring work for little remuneration.We are offering an attractiveremuneration package including a company car and other benefits.
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