1. Anything that assures a certain outcome.
2. A person who gives such a guarantee; a guarantor.
3. A written declaration that a certain product will be fit for a purpose and work correctly.
4. A pledge that something will be performed in a specified manner.
5. Something that assures a particular outcome or condition.
6. A promise or assurance, especially one given in writing, that attests to the quality or durability of a product or service.
7. A guaranty.
8. (Law) The person to whom a guaranty is made; -- the correlative of guarantor.
9. In law and common usage: A promise to answer for the payment of some debt, or the performance of some duty, in case of the failure of another person, who is, in the first instance, liable to such payment or performance; an engagement which secures or insures another against a contingency; a warranty; a security. Same as guaranty.
10. One who binds himself to see an undertaking of another performed; a guarantor.
11. an unconditional commitment that something will happen or that something is true
12. Same as guaranty.
13. A person to whom a guaranty is given: the correlative of guarantor.
14. One who binds himself to see the stipulations or obligations of another performed; in general, one who is responsible for the performance of some act, the truth of some statement, etc.
15. To assure that something will get done right.
16. To make something certain.
17. To assume responsibility for a debt.
18. stand behind and guarantee the quality, accuracy, or condition of
19. To engage to indemnify for or protect from injury: as, to guarantee one against loss.
20. To undertake to secure to another, as claims, rights, or possessions; pledge one's self to uphold or maintain.
21. To be warrant or surety for; secure as an effect or consequence; make sure or certain; warrant.
22. In law, to bind one's self that the obligation of another shall be performed, or that something affecting the right of the person in whose favor the guaranty is made shall be done or shall occur.
23. To make certain.
24. To guaranty.
25. To undertake to do, accomplish, or ensure (something) for another.
26. To express or declare with conviction.
27. To assume responsibility for the quality or performance of.
28. To assume responsibility for the debt, default, or miscarriage of.
29. To furnish security for.
30. In law and common usage: to undertake or engage for the payment of (a debt) or the performance of (a duty) by another person; to undertake to secure (a possession, right, claim, etc.) to another against a specified contingency, or in all events; to give a guarantee concerning; to engage, assure, or secure as a thing that may be depended on; to warrant.
1. These guaranteed benefits will provide a good base for his income requirements in retirement.
2. He did not deny that a letter had been sent to the company containing guarantees.
3. They want a guarantee of a second person on all trains.
4. But money alone does not guarantee success.
5. Unions say it will put safety at risk and want a guarantee of a second person on all trains.
6. They've got to give guarantees that strong action will be taken against the perpetrators.
7. The lack of guaranteed work can be unwelcome, of course.
8. It wants the regulator to give a 20-year guarantee on landing charges.
9. On the plus side, exclusive company is guaranteed.
10. Take an annuity to secure a guaranteed income for life.
11. Universal services are effectively guaranteed by regulation in gas and electricity.
12. It will be the team that gives me guarantees to win the game.
13. He is guaranteed to provide a stern test.
14. It is important to understand that spending money does not guarantee points.
15. Unions rejected a final company offer which guaranteed no compulsory redundancies for the next five years.
16. We want players who guarantee their work and effort.
17. But it said yesterday that there was no guarantee an agreement would be reached.
18. It was hoped that the guarantees would free more capital for the banks to extend to business.
19. There was no guarantee another government would do the same.
20. Virtual promises of guaranteed wins flashed across the screen.
21. It is understood he wants a guarantee of bail if he returns to fight his case.
22. Those who know football will tell you that intelligence alone is no guarantee of success in management.
23. The bonds they thought were guaranteed by one of the two firms end up guaranteed by both.
24. How can we guarantee secure supplies to meet high demand?
25. How is a universal mail service to be guaranteed?
26. guaranteed to give you a smile only surgery could remove.
27. Is it evidence that spending money guarantees success?
28. There is also no guarantee the company you switch to will not announce price increases soon afterwards.
29. There is absolutely no guarantee that a work of art will increase in price.
30. But he reckoned they are facing an uphill struggle because there is no set formula to guarantee stardom.
31. Ireland was also able to act quickly and decisively to bring stability to its banking sector by guaranteeing all deposits.
32. It therefore provides strong guarantees for the rights of the accused but essentially no guarantees for the rights of the victim.
33. The largest of these was set aside for a new entrant to increase competition, and included a guaranteed roaming agreement.
34. ‘The Government is guaranteeing that people who purchase water will now have a guarantee of repairs and spare parts.’
35. ‘The formal guarantee of women's rights was absent from the initial draft but the refusal of Afghan women to be silenced ensured its inclusion in the final version.’
36. ‘I might actually be willing to pay the normal retail price to buy or rent DVDs, if in exchange I get a guarantee of quality and a decent selection.’
37. ‘The British Farm Standard is a guarantee of quality.’
38. ‘He said: ‘It's just about recipe and product quality: a guarantee for the customer.’’
39. ‘The report also said that a guarantee of a quality training programme for non-consultant hospital doctors could help to keep medical graduates from going abroad to further their education.’
40. ‘Therefore, on 31 March 1939, Chamberlain issued a formal guarantee of Poland's borders and said that he expected Hitler to moderate his demands.’
41. ‘All products carry a five-year guarantee against possible faulty materials and workmanship.’
42. ‘They are demanding a guarantee of their conditions if their fuel company changed hands.’
43. ‘Each piece is accompanied by a quality assurance card and has the guarantee of the International Gemmological Institute.’
44. ‘Trade unions are demanding a guarantee of the right to retire at 50 without conditions.’
45. ‘For assimilation was a condition of future rights, not a guarantee of them.’
46. ‘The 30 day money back guarantee does not apply to Domain Name Registration or other services.’
47. ‘Also, the food and facilities are not included in this guarantee - your portion of whatever these cost us will not be refunded.’
48. ‘A commercial guarantee must be clearly drafted and indicate what rights it gives on top of consumers’ legal guarantees.’
49. ‘Never make guarantees about the outcome of a treatment.’
50. ‘Of course that means listening to scientific advice, which cannot give any guarantees about outcomes.’
51. ‘But why should our team even have to wait with no guarantees as to the outcome anyway?’
52. ‘There is, of course, no guarantee of a successful outcome in this endeavor until your application is thoroughly reviewed at numerous FAA levels.’
53. ‘He recalled that multiparity and previous easy deliveries are no guarantee of a similar outcome.’
54. ‘Just keep in mind that you will be undertaking a science experiment with no guarantee of the outcome!’
55. ‘The open source model is not, per se, a guarantee of stability, because it does not ensure continuing stable support for the software.’
56. ‘The time when the production of best quality was a guarantee of earning best money is over.’
57. ‘They are both former winners of the Crime Writers Association Gold Dagger award, which is usually a guarantee of high professional quality, if nothing else.’
58. ‘A diploma, even from a reputable overseas university, is not automatically a guarantee of quality, of achievement, of work ethics of the highest standards.’
59. ‘Yes, accreditation is not a guarantee of high quality.’
60. ‘Sadly, shelling out £20 is not always a guarantee of quality, so do try to taste before you buy, or find a wine merchant or critic whom you trust.’
61. ‘Publishing works in The Architectural Review has always been a guarantee of quality.’
62. ‘This is usually a guarantee of high quality in the review process, and it also provides a great source of writers.’
63. ‘Spain's government-owned paradors provide a guarantee of quality at reasonable prices.’
64. ‘She adds that while a staged reading in On the Verge is an endorsement of a script's potential, it does not offer the guarantee of a full production in the future.’
65. ‘The ‘Union Made’ label is a pretty good guarantee of fair working conditions, but you won't find it on many apparel products sold at the local mall.’
66. ‘Standard school certification is a much better guarantee of quality.’
67. ‘Consequently, appearing in the Cannes showcase is no guarantee of quality.’
68. ‘While being organic is no automatic guarantee of quality, the best of this tasting are well worth a try.’
69. ‘The big literary awards, I came to believe, had much to do with politics, snobbery, and taste, and were no guarantee of quality.’
70. ‘CEOs today want a guarantee of improved productivity, reduced costs, or enhanced efficiency before investing millions in a new IT system.’
71. ‘The variety and simplicity of the recipes and the quality of ingredients were always a guarantee of delicious meals.’
72. ‘The only thing that it guarantees with its product is that your car will meet these New Jersey standards.’
73. ‘Irrespective of market performance, the product guarantees 100 per cent of your money back at the end of five years.’
74. ‘Some manufacturers have been willing to guarantee that their products are latex free, and others seem less than eager to supply information about their products.’
75. ‘My new entertainment system is guaranteed for five years.’
76. ‘Make sure you are fully aware of what part of the product is being guaranteed too.’
77. ‘For most agents to approve a rookie contract, option bonuses must be fully guaranteed.’
78. ‘The concept would certainly promote stability and guarantee a return to profits in the short term but also on the longer run.’
79. ‘But if you want to ensure Cupid's bow really hits the mark, innovative tour operators and hoteliers have come up with some creative ideas they promise will guarantee you true romance home or away.’
80. ‘Fourth, the president must take immediate, urgent, essential steps to guarantee the promised elections can be held next year.’
81. ‘But I can promise you and guarantee you, after that situation, you will never hear me do that.’
82. ‘This is well worth a visit, and you can do so throughout the winter with one added bonus - you are guaranteed a brief escape from the weather outside.’
83. ‘But of course bonuses are never guaranteed and should not be counted on.’
84. ‘These five tracks will be guaranteed between two and four plays across the week.’
85. ‘It used to be the case that once somebody had proven they were fleeing persecution, they were guaranteed five safe years in this country.’
86. ‘In fact, if it ever snows, one hotel guarantees it will provide free accommodation.’
87. ‘This show is guaranteed to provide a night of pure enjoyment and entertainment.’
88. ‘So, I hope she would stand up, what, in my judgment, is best for America, and that is to make sure we do not have legal impediments in the way of universities assuring and guaranteeing diversity on campus.’
89. ‘The downside is that they are not guaranteed to confirm one's opinions about the President in advance.’
90. ‘You can be guaranteed substantial network coverage by simply wearing odd headgear.’
91. ‘A spectacular night's entertainment is guaranteed, so make sure you don't miss it.’
92. ‘During your stay you are almost sure to be guaranteed a friendly and hospitable stay by your host family.’
93. ‘There are few pre-purchase checks that can guarantee you've bought a good one although the 1.8 litre does have a reputation for failing head gaskets so these are worth checking.’
94. ‘But before that, make sure you can guarantee your safety.’
95. ‘The range of activities available at the club's £3.7 million base is sure to guarantee its continuing popularity.’
96. ‘Such a high court opening would virtually guarantee a blistering confirmation battle in the Senate this fall.’
97. ‘If a good service is provided then satisfaction is guaranteed.’
98. Preparation will guarantee success!
Other users have misspelling guarantee as:
1. gerente 10.44%
2. gurantee 10.34%
3. garantie 5.17%
4. garantia 4.02%
5. garanti 3.45%
6. garentee 3.35%
7. garantee 2.59%
8. garenty 2.49%
9. garante 1.82%
10. guarentee 1.72%
11. Other 54.61%
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