credit ●●●●○
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COLLOCATION

credit /ˈkredət, ˈkredɪt/ noun


طلب ، وعده ، مهلت ، اعتبار مالی ، خرید و فروش اعتباری ، ستون اعتبار در حسابداری دوبل ، اعتبار ، ابرو ، نسیه ، اعتقاد کردن ، درستون بستانکار وارد کردن ، نسبت دادن ، عمران: اعتبار ، قانون ـ فقه: اعتبار ، اجل ، روانشناسی: امتیاز ، بازرگانی: به حساب بستانکاری کسی گذاشتن ، اعتبار
credit
[noun]
Synonyms:
- praise, acclaim, acknowledgment, approval, commendation, honour, kudos, recognition, tribute
- be a credit to: source of satisfaction or pride, feather in one's cap, honour
- prestige, esteem, good name, influence, position, regard, reputation, repute, standing, status
- belief, confidence, credence, faith, reliance, trust
- on credit: on account, by deferred payment, by instalments, on hire-purchase, on (the) H.P., on the slate (informal), on tick (informal)
[verb]
Synonyms:
- believe, accept, have faith in, rely on, trust
- credit with: attribute to, ascribe to, assign to, impute to
Antonyms: discredit
Contrasted words: disrepute, ignominy, obloquy, opprobrium, disbelieve, pooh-pooh
Related Words: confidence, reliance, trust, fame, renown, reputation, repute, honor, attention, notice, distinction, glory, kudos
English Thesaurus: loan, mortgage, interest, overdraft, debt, ...

[TahlilGaran] English Synonym Dictionary

I. credit1 S2 W2 AC /ˈkredət, ˈkredɪt/ noun
[Date: 1500-1600; Language: French; Origin: crédit, from Italian, from Latin creditum 'something given to someone to keep safe, loan', from credere; credence]

1. DELAYED PAYMENT [uncountable] an arrangement with a shop, bank etc that allows you to buy something and pay for it later
on credit
Most new cars are bought on credit.
The store agreed to let him have credit.
What’s the credit limit on your Visa card?

2. PRAISE [uncountable] approval or praise that you give to someone for something they have done
credit for
Credit for this win goes to everybody in the team.
They never give Gene any credit for all the extra work he does.
take/claim/deserve etc (the) credit
She deserves credit for trying her best.
to sb’s credit (=used to say that someone has done something good)
To Jamie’s credit, he remained calm.
Credit must go to Fiona for making sure everything ran smoothly.

3. be a credit to somebody/something (also do somebody/something credit) to behave so well or be so successful that your family, team etc are proud of you:
She’s a credit to her profession.
Your children really do you credit.

4. have something to your credit to have achieved something:
She already has two successful novels to her credit.

5. in credit if you are in credit, there is money in your bank account:
There are no bank charges if you stay in credit.

6. the credits [plural] a list of all the people involved in making a film or television programme, which is shown at the beginning or end of it

7. on the credit side used to talk about the good things about someone or something:
On the credit side, the book is extremely well researched.

8. (give) credit where credit is due used to say that someone deserves to be praised for the good things they have done

9. UNIVERSITY [countable] a successfully completed part of a course at a university or college:
I don’t have enough credits to graduate.

10. AMOUNT OF MONEY [countable] an amount of money that is put into someone’s bank account or added to another amount Antonym : debit:
The company promised to provide credits to customers who had been charged too much.

11. TRUE/CORRECT [uncountable] the belief that something is true or correct:
The witness’s story gained credit with the jury.

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

II. credit2 AC verb [transitive not in progressive]

1. to add money to a bank account Antonym : debit
credit to
The cheque has been credited to your account.
credit with
For some reason my account’s been credited with an extra $76.

2. credit somebody with (doing) something to believe or admit that someone has a quality, or has done something good:
Do credit me with a little intelligence!
Evans is credited with inventing the system.

3. be credited to somebody/something if something is credited to someone or something, they have achieved it or are the reason for it:
Much of Manchester United’s success can be credited to their manager.

4. formal to believe that something is true
difficult/hard/impossible etc to credit
We found his statement hard to credit.

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

credit
noun
I. buy now?pay later; money borrowed/lent
ADJ. long-term, short-term | interest-free | foreign | bank | consumer, export, trade
VERB + CREDIT have, use When poorer people use credit, mail order is the key source.
get, obtain If you don't have a regular income you may be unable to get credit.
extend, give sb, grant (sb), offer (sb) Most shops selling furniture or electrical goods will offer credit.
deny sb, refuse sb The bank refused further credit to the company.
arrange | expand We propose to expand credit in order to create demand.
CREDIT + NOUN account, agreement, arrangement, facilities, system, terms | limit Your credit limit is now £2,000.
period | sale, transaction, transfer | rating, scoring, standing He has a bad credit rating (= seems unlikely to pay the money back).
risk He's a bad credit risk.
control | crunch, squeeze | institution, market, union | note If damaged items have to be returned, the manufacturer may issue a credit note.
PREP. on ~ I bought it on credit.
PHRASES a letter of credit (= a letter from one bank to another that enables you to obtain money) I have arranged for my branch to send a letter of credit to the branch nearest the hotel.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

credit
II. money in a bank account
ADJ. direct I'm paid by direct credit into my bank account.
VERB + CREDIT have I have three credits on my bank statement.
CREDIT + NOUN balance a credit balance of £265
PREP. in ~ My account is in credit.
~ of a credit of £35

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

credit
III. praise/approval
ADJ. great | full | eternal, everlasting | due We should give due credit to all who helped make the event a success.
VERB + CREDIT give sb | claim, get, receive, take Why should she get all the credit?
do sb, reflect Your concern does you credit. The success of the venture reflects great credit on the organizers.
deserve
PREP. to sb's ~ To her eternal credit, she gave them a home.
~ for At least give him credit for trying.
PHRASES give credit where credit is due 4 the credits list of people who worked on a film, etc.
ADJ. opening | final | film
CREDIT + VERB roll We left the cinema before the final credits began to roll.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

credit
V. sb/sth that brings honour to sb/sth else
ADJ. great
PREP. ~ to He's a great credit to the school.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

credit
verb
I. put money in the bank
PREP. with The bank credited the oil company with £500,000.
PHRASES credit sth to sb's account

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

credit
II. with an achievement/quality
PREP. with I credited you with a little more sense.
PHRASES be credited as/with sth She is generally credited as having written over 50 novels.
be credited to sb The work has been credited to a sixteenth century bishop.
be generally/widely credited with sth He is widely credited with having started the Middle East peace process.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

credit
III. believe
VERB + CREDIT can/could hardly/scarcely I could hardly credit it when she told me she was leaving.
be hard to I find what he says rather hard to credit.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

credit

buy/get something on credit
They bought all their furniture on credit.
use credit
The survey showed only 15% of people had never used credit.
get/obtain credit (=be allowed to buy something on credit)
The economic situation is making it more difficult for people to get credit.
give/offer credit (=allow customers to buy things on credit)
A business may lose customers if it does not give credit.
refuse somebody credit
You may be refused credit if you have a bad financial record.
a credit card (=a plastic card that you use to buy things and pay for them later)
Can I pay by credit card?
credit facilities (=the opportunity to buy something on credit)
Credit facilities are available if you are over 18.
a credit agreement (=an arrangement to allow or receive credit)
People sometimes sign credit agreements and then realize they can’t afford the payments.
credit terms (=how much you must pay back and when)
The credit terms were a deposit of £1,000 and two later instalments of £900.
sb’s credit rating (=how likely a bank etc thinks someone is to pay their debts)
If you have a poor credit rating, you will have a hard time getting a mortgage.
a credit risk (=a risk that a bank etc may not get back the money it lends)
Banks first have to assess whether a borrower is a credit risk.
a credit limit (=the most someone can spend using credit)
I have a Visa card with a £1,000 credit limit.
a credit crunch/squeeze (=a situation in which people are not allowed as much credit as before)
Due to a credit squeeze, interest rates rose.
consumer credit (=the amount of credit used by consumers)
Consumer credit has risen substantially during this period.
interest-free credit (=with no interest added to it)
We offer interest-free credit for up to 50 weeks.

[TahlilGaran] Collocations Dictionary

credit
ˈkredɪt
See: do credit

[TahlilGaran] English Idioms Dictionary


TahlilGaran Online Dictionary ver 13.0
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