Pay including basic pay plus any additional payments such as overtime pay or bonus payments. For example, if a worker is paid Ł150 for his or her basic week, Ł20 for overtime work, a Ł10 bonus for regular attendance, and Ł15 as a productivity bonus, then the total earnings would be Ł195. Gross earnings are earnings before deductions such as income tax and national insurance contributions have been taken away. Net earnings are earnings after deductions.
emolument / ɪmɒljʊmənt /
Množina reči emolument je emoluments.
ETYM Latin emolumentum, lit., a working out, from emoliri to move out, work out; e out + moliri to set in motion, exert one's self, from moles a huge, heavy mass: cf. French émolument. Related to Mole a mound.
Compensation received by virtue of holding an office or having employment (usually in the form of wages or fees).
Payment; profit arising from employment.
The amount by which the revenue of a business exceeds its cost of operating.
The amount of amplification used in an electrical circuit. Gain is usually measured in decibels, but it can also be expressed as the ratio of output power to input power.
In electronics, the ratio of the amplitude of the output signal produced by an amplifier to that of the input signal. In a voltage amplifier the voltage gain is the ratio of the output voltage to the input voltage; in an inverting operational amplifier (op-amp) it is equal to the ratio of the resistance of the feedback resistor to that of the input resistor.
The increase in the amplitude of a signal, as of voltage, current, or power, that is produced by a circuit. Gain can be expressed as a factor or in decibels. See also decibel.
1. Payment; a sum of money paid.
2. Salary or wages for work or service; compensation; recompense; payment.
Financial reward given by employers to employees for their work. Take-home pay or net pay is pay after income tax, national insurance contributions, and any other deductions have been taken away. Gross pay is before deductions.
The pay of manual workers is normally called their wage; white-collar workers are usually said to receive a salary. The total pay or earnings of workers include their basic pay—that is, the pay they receive for working their basic week or month—plus overtime payments, bonus payments, and any other monies given by employers. Pay is an important motivator of individual workers.
1. The total amount brought in
2. The net amount received (as for a check or from an insurance settlement) after deduction of any discount or charges
3. That which comes forth or results; effect; yield; issue; product; sum accruing from a sale, etc.
ETYM French salaire, Latin salarium, originally, salt money, the money given to the Roman soldiers for salt, which was a part of their pay, from salarius belonging to salt, from sal salt. Related to Salt.
The recompense paid, or stipulated to be paid, to a person at regular intervals for work accomplished; fixed wages, as by the year, quarter, or month.
Pay, usually of nonmanual workers, often expressed in annual terms. A teacher's salary might be 15,000 per year, for example. Salaried workers are most unlikely to receive overtime payments though they may receive bonuses. Although they are contracted to work for a specific number of hours per week, they are usually expected to work longer hours, sufficient to do the job to a satisfactory standard.