higher vs hire

higher hire

Definitions

  • 1) comparative form of high: more high
  • 2) advanced in complexity or elaboration.
  • 3) of or pertaining to education beyond the secondary level.
  • 4) of education beyond the secondary level
  • 5) advanced in complexity or elaboration
  • 6) comparative form of high: more high
  • 7) To make higher; elevate; raise; lift; hoist.
  • 8) Torise;ascend;soar.
  • 9) To rise; ascend; soar.

Definitions

  • 1) A person who has been hired, especially in a cohort.
  • 2) Payment for the temporary use of something.
  • 3) The state of being hired, or having a job; employment.
  • 4) obsolete Reward, payment.
  • 5) obsolete Reward, payment.
  • 6) Payment for the use of something.
  • 7) Informal One who is hired.
  • 8) The condition or fact of being hired.
  • 9) Payment for services; wages.
  • 10) Informal One who is hired.
  • 11) The act of hiring.
  • 12) (Law.) A bailment by which the use of a thing, or the services and labor of a person, are contracted for at a certain price or reward.
  • 13) (Law.) A bailment by which the use of a thing, or the services and labor of a person, are contracted for at a certain price or reward.
  • 14) The price, reward, or compensation paid, or contracted to be paid, for the temporary use of a thing or a place, for personal service, or for labor; wages; rent; pay.
  • 15) the act of hiring something or someone
  • 16) a newly hired employee
  • 17) Synonyms Wages, Pay, etc. (see salary), remuneration.
  • 18) A price, reward, or compensation paid or contracted to be given for the use of something.
  • 19) A reward or recompense paid for personal service; wages.
  • 20) Compensation in general; reward.
  • 21) transitive To employ; to obtain the services of (a person) in exchange for remuneration; to give someone a job.
  • 22) transitive To employ; to obtain the services of (a person) in exchange for remuneration; to give someone a job.
  • 23) transitive To exchange the services of for remuneration.
  • 24) intransitive To accept employment
  • 25) transitive To exchange the services of for remuneration.
  • 26) intransitive To accept employment
  • 27) transitive To obtain the services of in return for fixed payment.
  • 28) transitive To accomplish by paying for services.
  • 29) transitive To obtain the services of in return for fixed payment.
  • 30) transitive To accomplish by paying for services.
  • 31) engage or hire for work
  • 32) hold under a lease or rental agreement; of goods and services
  • 33) engage for service under a term of contract
  • 34) Synonyms Hire, Let, Rent, Lease, Charter. The verb hire applies to both persons and property, but is appropriately used to designate the act of an employer, tenant, or bailee who engages some person or thing by a promise to pay hire. Let applies only to property, and only to the act of the owner or lessor. Rent and lease apply only to property, but are used indifferently of the act of the owner or lessor and that of the tenant. Charter is used only of vessels (and colloquially of railroad-cars and -engines), but is used appropriately of the act of the hirer, not that of the lessor, unless so indicated by the context. See employ.
  • 35) To borrow (money).
  • 36) To engage the interest of; agree to pay for the desired action or conduct of; bribe; reward.
  • 37) See he.
  • 38) Toborrow(money).
  • 39) To engage the services of; employ for wages, a salary, or other consideration: as, to hire laborers, a clerk, a teacher, etc.
  • 40) Seehe.
  • 41) To engage the use of for a consideration; agree to pay a price or give an equivalent for the use of: as, to hire a horse and carriage; to hire a house for a year.
  • 42) To grant the temporary use of for compensation; lend the service of for a reward; let; lease: often with out: as, to hire out a horse or carriage.
  • 43) To engage the services of (a person) for a fee; employ.
  • 44) To engage the temporary use of for a fee; rent.
  • 45) To grant the services of or the temporary use of for a fee.
  • 46) To obtain work.
  • 47) To engage or purchase the service, labor, or interest of (any one) for a specific purpose, by payment of wages.
  • 48) To grant the temporary use of, for compensation; to engage to give the service of, for a price; to let; to lease; -- now usually with out, and often reflexively.
  • 49) To procure (any chattel or estate) from another person, for temporary use, for a compensation or equivalent; to purchase the use or enjoyment of for a limited time
  • 50) See here, pron.

Examples

  • 1) In the first nine months of this year remortgaging approvals were 15 per cent higher.
  • 2) Average hourly earnings are expected to be 0.3 per cent higher.
  • 3) Would it hurt to aim a bit higher, though?
  • 4) If the tariff could be a bit higher, it would be better.
  • 5) The economists discovered that in the days after an unexpected defeat the length of the average prison term handed down was 7 per cent higher.
  • 6) Excluding special payments, underlying dividend flow was 2.6 per cent higher.
  • 7) Compared with the same time in the previous year, retail sales were 3.2 per cent higher.
  • 8) Education has been theirs in so much higher a degree.
  • 9) The rest will come from higher borrowing and hopes of higher growth.
  • 10) Thousands apply and the standard gets higher each year.
  • 11) This year that number might be three times higher.
  • 12) We played a bit higher and had more opportunities.
  • 13) There are cultural factors in place that will drive higher spending.
  • 14) The bad news is that this new frugality could soon be offset by higher borrowing costs.
  • 15) This time next year higher borrowing costs could be eating up the benefit of rising pay.
  • 16) My friends pulled me back but it snapped again and grabbed my hip a bit higher up.
  • 17) higher borrowing costs could push them over the edge.
  • 18) But the final figure is likely to be ten times higher.
  • 19) My confidence is going to be a bit higher now.
  • 20) It just would have been nice if the difficulty bar was set a bit higher early on.
  • 21) Missing the diagnosis of angina results in a risk to the life of the patient many times higher.
  • 22) So this can be a way of getting clients in and then crossing over and spending on higher priced items.
  • 23) He should set his standards higher.
  • 24) Output in the construction sector was 2.5 per cent higher.
  • 25) We should lift the standard higher, pointing them to something better.
  • 26) If you want something better, set your standards higher.
  • 27) More affluent households were driving spending higher, while many continued to feel squeezed by rising prices and stagnant incomes.
  • 28) The site's bosses have seen a rise in the number of positions but the standard of jobseekers with degrees is higher too.
  • 29) The FTSE-100 closed 0.5 per cent higher.
  • 30) Bring them back into your chest, then push them out 45 degrees higher.
  • 31) Its second tilt at 10.50 is only 5 per cent higher.
  • 32) ‘It's also the next step in your education after A2s, AS Levels, Scottish highers or other advanced level qualifications.’
  • 33) ‘Children at the school worked towards Scottish highers, but the subjects on offer depended on the staff the school could recruit.’
  • 34) ‘The school is one of the 10% in Scotland which offer English A levels rather than highers and there is a growing interest in this option.’
  • 35) ‘The old O-grade exam was seen as being too academic and of little relevance, unless the student planned to continue with highers and then university education.’
  • 36) ‘Jemma is 17 and is studying for her highers in Aberdeen.’

Examples

  • 1) Bed linen is available for hire but beds will not be made up.
  • 2) She remembers the day he hired her.
  • 3) The other argument is that it's cheaper to hire manual cars abroad.
  • 4) Bike hire is available from 43 a week.
  • 5) I have always driven hire cars as though my hair were on fire.
  • 6) If you hire your equipment, take a picture of the serial number of the skis or the number on the hire shop barcode sticker.
  • 7) Plus you'll get 50 per cent off equipment hire for the next six months.
  • 8) It is the most remote of the churches available for hire, and is the first church to host the scheme in Scotland.
  • 9) Fees in the the UK public sector were down by 9 per cent as public bodies pulled back from hiring staff.
  • 10) Two of the five huts will be available to hire over the summer.
  • 11) The airline is raking in cash from baggage charges and car hire.
  • 12) This will cover additional costs such as hiring temporary premises.
  • 13) To revive growth we need to get business investing and hiring again.
  • 14) The group is understood to have been hired on generous pay packages but not guaranteed bonuses.
  • 15) You can also search for hotels and car hire.
  • 16) Firms are gearing up for a bumper festive period and hiring record numbers of seasonal staff.
  • 17) They are reacting by cutting discretionary spending and holding back on hiring.
  • 18) Equipment can be hired and lessons are available.
  • 19) It is not my job to hire and fire.
  • 20) Now drivers wanting to hire a car have to show their record electronically.
  • 21) The cousins and their parents had come in a car they had hired for the day.
  • 22) There are three courts and equipment is available for hire.
  • 23) For a small charge you can hire a pushchair.
  • 24) Retailers are hiring temporary staff for the seasonal rush.
  • 25) There may be space available for emerging businesses to hire on subsidised rents.
  • 26) We took out the bottom floor of the team hotel and hired a band.
  • 27) Consider hiring equipment rather than taking your own.
  • 28) It meant working on a smaller budget and going back to hire companies she had rarely visited in recent times.
  • 29) Flights and car hire are extra.
  • 30) The insurer has also agreed to rethink its pay policy for hiring new executives and consult investors again about executive performance targets.
  • 31) The hiring period will be shorter if you do all the cutting first, where practical.
  • 32) Another job for hired muscle, maybe.
  • 33) Nu þenne ȝef eani mot nedlunge habben hit · loki þ̵ hit namon ne eili ne ne hearmi · ne þ̵ hire þoht ne beo nawiht þron ifestnet. ancre ne ah to habben na þing þ̵ utward drahe hire  {10} heorte. oluhnen þene heiward. warien hwon me punt hire ⁊ ȝelden þauh ðe hermes. wat crist þis is lodlich þing. hwon me [f.
  • 34) While Joffe, given the right access, resources and latitude, might end up being an outside voice for change -- her background certainly suggests it -- I'd guess her hire is as much strategic adviser as it is a step toward reform.
  • 35) Getting back to Charlie Browne and PCGS, what I really like about this hire is the “fresh eyes” that he will bring to the PCGS grading room.
  • 36) But really, the hire is a re-assertion of long-standing CSO tradition.
  • 37) It's also the case that 20,000 border patrol officers just aren't enough to cool the ongoing national furor over illegal immigration and drug-cartel violence, even if the estimated price tag of each new hire is $160,000 for background checks, salaries, night-vision goggles and additional necessities.
  • 38) And I just thought of this: we can stimulate the job market … instead of having the typical band of oddities that you think of when you hear the word circus: bearded ladies and siamese twins – we could hire from the crowd.
  • 39) ‘Try hiring an insurance replacement rental car in Buffalo!’
  • 40) ‘Anglers can obtain permits and hire a boat from John Scotts Shop, Aughagower, Westport.’
  • 41) ‘Alf received it despite never having taken his car or hiring a car abroad.’
  • 42) ‘A young man hired a sports car under a false name then crashed at high speed and killed his best friend.’
  • 43) ‘Men may hire rental cars from the arrival lounge.’
  • 44) ‘In May, my wife and I hired a car from a rental company at Stansted airport.’
  • 45) ‘For two couples, it is less expensive to hire a cab or rent a car for a day than for each person to join an organized excursion.’
  • 46) ‘They are interested in hiring a car so they can have the freedom to explore at their leisure.’
  • 47) ‘So on auction day, forget property makeover; instead, hire a few prestige cars and park them up and down the street.’
  • 48) ‘The cost of hiring a vintage car or stretch limo for the big day tends to vary from company to company.’
  • 49) ‘They can offset this saving against the cost of hiring a car for part of the holiday.’
  • 50) ‘Before travelling, I opted to hire a car via the internet.’
  • 51) ‘We hire a car and drive down the coast to Isla Negra, one of the homes of Chile's most famous poet, Pablo Neruda.’
  • 52) ‘An excellent and reasonably-priced railway service means there is no need for visitors to hire a car.’
  • 53) ‘On the weekend Adam hired the movie Saving Private Ryan and watched it with the volume up really loud.’
  • 54) ‘Successive administrators of Moore's estate hired them out to employers whose payments provided proceeds for the estate.’
  • 55) ‘You can perform the work yourself, or you can hire it out to a contractor.’
  • 56) ‘These may be government-run, but the labour in these prisons can be hired out to corporations.’
  • 57) ‘Out of the holiday season, the club can be hired out for events including birthday and reception parties.’
  • 58) ‘Rather than let them gather dust, management decided to increase revenue by hiring them out.’
  • 59) ‘To start with at least, we intend to keep running it as it has been by hiring it out to other groups.’
  • 60) ‘But the centre's committee took the decision to stop hiring it out because of escalating costs and strains on manpower.’
  • 61) ‘Britain's favourite piano player and master of ceremonies of music television uses it for his own albums and sometimes also hires it out.’
  • 62) ‘We do hire it out for line dancing and different things.’
  • 63) ‘We might be able to hire it out to other clubs as well and get our money back.’
  • 64) ‘If you spend, borrow, set up a business, hire someone or get fired, these are actions that matter.’
  • 65) ‘When Scott Wolfe hires someone for a job working a cash register or cutting meat, the odds are, that person was a customer first.’
  • 66) ‘The most crucial step in ensuring marketing success is hiring someone to manage and coordinate the effort.’
  • 67) ‘Your subordinates are jerks and I think you should hire me to fire them.’
  • 68) ‘If the Broncos would fire him tomorrow, there would be a line of teams willing to fire their coaches and hire him.’
  • 69) ‘What made his job search remarkable is that Phelps never met the people who hired him.’
  • 70) ‘I can refuse to be the manager and we can hire someone.’
  • 71) ‘I tell managers, if you hire someone and it's one too many, you're the one who's going to have to tell that person.’
  • 72) ‘Irish employers can now hire anyone from the new countries, and many are willing to work for less than their Irish counterparts.’
  • 73) ‘Selma wanted more corporations to hire her as their primary medical vendor.’
  • 74) ‘He provided Rhodes with a steady income, hiring him as his personal instructor.’
  • 75) ‘Small businesses won't expand because they'll actually have to pay fair wages to hire workers instead of paying them with options.’
  • 76) ‘In Hong Kong, a person is defined as underemployed when he or she is hired to work less than 35 hours a week.’
  • 77) ‘Braden suggests that first-timers hire someone with government experience to jump-start a subcontracting venture.’
  • 78) ‘The third common option is to hire someone who has played at the top level but not had success.’
  • 79) ‘While smaller firms may be able to use your skills, many of them cannot commit to hiring you on a permanent basis.’
  • 80) ‘In the end, it's likely that no one - not even the boss who hires you - will read your résumé word for word.’
  • 81) ‘I shared my experience with her on how I once hired someone who was unqualified for a job.’
  • 82) ‘Although I was hired to help her fit in with the existing culture, it was just a bad match.’
  • 83) ‘I'm on the road a lot and I need help but I can't afford to hire anybody at this early stage of my business.’
  • 84) ‘He plays the freaky, balding assassin Maguire who's hired to eliminate Sullivan.’
  • 85) ‘They had been hired out as assassins before, but they hadn't had someone request for that kind of job in awhile.’
  • 86) ‘The story revolves around a private eye who is hired by someone to hunt down a computer hacker known as Trinity.’
  • 87) ‘Private detectives could be hired to help win the fight against fly-tippers in Tendring.’
  • 88) ‘I was a supporter of Sir Marc, and the assassin he hired to kill you and your parents.’
  • 89) ‘And they will hire the finest lawyers and planners to navigate their private fortunes safely through the arcane niceties of the tax code.’
  • 90) ‘The Baron then puts out a hit on the very assassin he hired, leading to a complete reversal of sides.’
  • 91) ‘An insanely jealous Italian farang is in despair after hiring a local private detective to follow his wife.’
  • 92) ‘The night before the opening, we left assured that a private electrician would be hired to connect it up.’
  • 93) ‘Distraught and depressed, the old veteran accomplishes this by sacrificing himself to an assassin he hires.’
  • 94) ‘And as in Europe, airports should be free to hire certified private security firms to perform these services.’
  • 95) ‘David bribed the private detective that Stephanie hired to make her look paranoid.’
  • 96) ‘The murder was not carried out because the hired assassin changed his mind and reported the matter to the police.’
  • 97) ‘He's going to opium dens where he's part of a gang as a hired assassin who carries a tommy gun in a violin case.’
  • 98) ‘The Glenns secured a grant from the Bureau of Land Management to hire someone to clean up the garbage.’
  • 99) ‘A driver quietly explained that, if the guard were fired, he would hire someone to take revenge.’
  • 100) ‘There might be companies that would want to hire her for corporate events.’
  • 101) ‘Potential investors can do the market analysis on their own or hire someone else - a market researcher or consultant - to do it for them.’
  • 102) ‘Second-home owners spend far above average on hiring someone to care for their properties.’
  • 103) ‘After all, they are hiring themselves out on a daily basis for minimum wage to perform defined short-term jobs as unskilled manual laborers.’
  • 104) ‘I'm thinking of hiring myself out as a service to distressed parents everywhere.’
  • 105) ‘The job involved hiring himself out as a garment worker in order to organize a shop from the inside.’
  • 106) ‘They formed a union and hired themselves out to theatres much the way longshoremen are sent out to different ports.’
  • 107) ‘In the comments to this post, Laura of 11D says ‘… you should hire yourself out to universities to give lectures to upcoming graduates.’
  • 108) ‘In the Golden State, they can also hire themselves out as ‘private judges.’’
  • 109) ‘They hire themselves out to other farms, working on the land that they love, but bringing home nothing but a paycheck at the end of the week.’
  • 110) ‘Can I hire myself out as a Diablo fashion consultant?’
  • 111) ‘I should hire myself out: if you find a flat you can't afford, get me to invest in the area and the prices will soon hit rock bottom.’
  • 112) ‘Maybe she should hire herself out as a writer of instruction manuals, you know, in between acting jobs.’
  • 113) ‘Meanwhile, back at the airport, the cost of car hire and charter flights out of Ireland are savage in comparison with our neighbours.’
  • 114) ‘It is the cheapest of the respectable car hire firms and recommended.’
  • 115) ‘However, could it be that these registrations are going into car hire fleets?’
  • 116) ‘Car hire is only available with a driver in Phnom Penh and Angkor Wat.’
  • 117) ‘Cardholders can also get reductions in shops, theatres, car hire outlets and restaurants.’
  • 118) ‘This includes return flights from Dublin via Newark, 14 nights accommodation, six-day convertible car hire, taxes and insurance.’
  • 119) ‘All accommodation, travel, car hire and travel insurance can be booked through Perfect Places.’
  • 120) ‘Without car hire, but with accommodation in the more centrally-located two-star Hotel Bajamar, this costs €1,598.’
  • 121) ‘This includes international and internal flights and accommodation mentioned above, car hire and the Grand Canyon Picnic tour.’
  • 122) ‘Haifa and Ecuador however charge berth hire by ship length.’
  • 123) ‘It also includes a seven day car hire and a connecting flight from Port Elizabeth to Capetown.’
  • 124) ‘A car from the boat hire company will collect them from the train station for an extra cost of €5, and bring them to Lake Fluessen.’
  • 125) ‘Getting around Italy is relatively easy and cheap, although car hire prices are on the rise.’
  • 126) ‘Travellers will also be able to book hotels, car hire, insurance and other travel services through the site.’
  • 127) ‘In the days following the pub crawl, hundreds of resumes flooded Aylward's recruiting war room - and resulted in about 35 hires.’
  • 128) ‘I read, or at least skim, many of these publications, since it's usually interesting to learn about new faculty hires and recent publications.’
  • 129) ‘In short order that strategy yielded 47 entry-level hires for his 225-employee company.’
  • 130) ‘It's not surprising, then, that when Gianforte made his first three hires, in March 1998, he hired salespeople - and only salespeople.’
  • 131) ‘Architects contemplating their first hires should do a budget based on revenues and operating costs plus the projected salaries.’
  • 132) ‘I never thought that recruiting would be affected, but we've made a significant number of professional hires on the Internet this year.’
  • 133) ‘The team that meets that daily mission is a mix of active-duty, Guard, Reserve, civilian employees, local hires and contractors.’
  • 134) ‘In general, the employees who quit were more recent hires who weren't as invested in the company.’
  • 135) ‘From initial performance reviews of new hires, it is determined that the employees' average proficiency in problem solving is 25 percent.’
  • 136) ‘It now finds about 60% of its hires through employee referrals.’
  • 137) ‘Two of three respondents report that they listen to employee recommendations in recruiting new hires.’
  • 138) ‘Saying no requires dedication; so does persuading recent hires to turn down a quick windfall.’
  • 139) ‘Not only should companies check new hires but also current employees and contractors.’
  • 140) ‘In a poll of employers for employability skills for new hires, interpersonal skills ranked highest in level of importance.’
  • 141) ‘Many other companies use similar titles for even line level employees and new hires from college.’
  • 142) ‘She addressed the weakness by creating a mentoring program that matched new hires with experienced workers.’
  • 143) ‘Before the XFL had teams or players, its Web site was stocked with information about new hires.’
  • 144) ‘Ask your newest hires to make a presentation, and reward them for asking fresh questions.’
  • 145) ‘According to other estimates, a majority of all recent hires have been off the tenure track.’
  • 146) ‘Now, junior employees, called ‘new hires,’ operate the remote controls.’
  • 147) ‘Even with a recent number of new hires, the average tenure of conference directors is nearly a decade.’
  • 148) ‘‘Some 30 years ago, only 9 percent of new CEOs were outside hires,’ says Sessa.’
  • 149) ‘Employees are also rewarded for drumming up new hires and new business.’
  • 150) ‘Sadly, the incompetence of many technical design staffs extends beyond new hires.’
  • 151) ‘There is an apprentice program in the body shop and all new hires are skilled-trades workers.’
  • 152) ‘When BMW began investing in Leipzig in 2002, few of its new hires came from the ranks of the unemployed.’
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