raise

raise
I. raise raise 1 [reɪz] verb [transitive]
1. to increase an amount, number, or level:

• We can cut the state budget or raise taxes.

• The bank raised interest rates to 15%.

2. raise a question/​objection/​point etc to make people consider a question etc, for example by beginning to talk or write about it:

• I tried to raise several points at the meeting.

• The Guinness affair raised the question of abolishing trial by jury in complicated fraud cases.

3. raise money/​capital/​funds etc FINANCE to collect the money, capital etc that is needed to do something:

• Hammond Co. will need to raise $2 million to finance the offer.

4. raise a loan/​mortgage FINANCE to succeed in getting a loan or mortgage:

• He raised a loan of $20 million from commercial banks.

5. raise an invoice ACCOUNTING to write out or print out an invoice (= document stating how much has to be paid for work or goods), or to ask someone to do this:

• Where goods move between VAT registered traders, a tax invoice has to be raised.

  [m0] II. raise raise 2 noun [countable]
an increase in the money you earn; = rise Bre:

• The Senate voted itself a 23% pay raise.

* * *

Ⅰ.
raise UK US /reɪz/ verb [T]
to increase the amount, level, or quality of something: »

The Bank of England was expected to raise the cost of borrowing after higher than expected inflation figures.

raise salaries/prices/taxes »

There is increasing pressure on exporters to raise prices in foreign markets.

raise awareness/standards/quality »

The new government is pledging to raise standards in education.

FINANCE to manage to get money to invest in a business, project, property, etc.: raise capital/funds/money »

We will raise funds for reconstruction by disposing of assets.

»

The share issue in the coffee company aims to raise €5m from investors eager to invest in ethical concerns.

»

raise a loan/mortgage

to mention something that you are worried or not sure about so that it can be examined and dealt with: raise concerns/doubts/fears »

The company announced a package of reforms to address concerns raised by shareholders.

»

raise issues/objections/questions

ACCOUNTING to prepare an invoice: »

The exporter raises an invoice in the usual way on the overseas buyer.

COMMUNICATIONS to make or arrange a phone call, especially to discuss technical help, business, etc.: »

If you have a technical fault, you can raise a call using the in-house system.

Ⅱ.
raise UK US /reɪz/ noun [C] US (UK rise)
HR an increase in salary or wages: »

A 2% raise for each employee would add $28 million to the overall budget.


Financial and business terms. 2012.

Игры ⚽ Нужно решить контрольную?
Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Raise — (r[=a]z), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Raised} (r[=a]zd); p. pr. & vb. n. {Raising}.] [OE. reisen, Icel. reisa, causative of r[=i]sa to rise. See {Rise}, and cf. {Rear} to raise.] [1913 Webster] 1. To cause to rise; to bring from a lower to a higher… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • raise — [rāz] vt. raised, raising [ME raisen < ON reisa, caus. of risa, to RISE] 1. a) to cause to rise; move to a higher level; lift; elevate b) to bring to or place in an upright position 2. to construct or erect (a building, etc.) …   English World dictionary

  • RAISE — ( Rigorous Approach to Industrial Software Engineering ) was developed as part of the European ESPRIT II LaCoS project in the 1990s, led by Dines Bjørner. It consists of a set of tools based around a specification language (RSL) for software… …   Wikipedia

  • raise — ► VERB 1) lift or move to a higher position or level. 2) set upright. 3) increase the amount, level, or strength of. 4) promote to a higher rank. 5) cause to be heard, felt, or considered: doubts have been raised. 6) build (a structure). 7) …   English terms dictionary

  • raise — [n] increase in salary or position accession, accretion, addition, advance, augmentation, boost, bump, hike, hold up*, increment, jump, jump up*, leg*, leg up*, move up*, promotion, raising, rise, step up*; concepts 344,351,763 Ant. decrease,… …   New thesaurus

  • raise — I (advance) verb aggrandize, augment, boost, bring up, dignify, elevate, enhance, enlarge, ennoble, exalt, further, glorify, heighten, honor, increase, lift, move up, prize, promote, propose, provehere, put, suggest, uplift, upraise associated… …   Law dictionary

  • raise — raise; raise·man; …   English syllables

  • raise — raise, rise nouns An increase of salary is called a rise in BrE and a raise in AmE …   Modern English usage

  • raise v — raise your eyebrows, raisin n …   English expressions

  • raise — vb 1 *lift, elevate, hoist, heave, rear, boost Analogous words: *rise, ascend, mount, soar: *exalt, magnify, aggrandize: *advance, promote, forward, further 2 * …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • raise — raise1 W1S2 [reız] v [T] ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(move higher)¦ 2¦(increase)¦ 3¦(collect money)¦ 4¦(improve)¦ 5¦(start a subject)¦ 6¦(cause a reaction)¦ 7¦(move eyes or face)¦ 8¦(move upright)¦ 9¦(children)¦ …   Dictionary of contemporary English

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”