- an itemized bill for goods sold or services provided, containing individual prices, the total charge, and the terms.
- the merchandise or shipment itself.
- to present an invoice to: The manufacturer invoiced our company for two typewriters.
- to present an invoice for: five chairs invoiced and shipped last month.
- to prepare or submit an invoice.
- to have a value if or when inventoried: The merchandise in stock invoiced far more than we expected.
Origin of invoice
Examples from the Web for invoiced
There was no manifest, for there was no cargo to be invoiced.Four Young Explorers
The order received by mail is written up and invoiced in quadruplicate on a snap-out form.Warren Commission (7 of 26): Hearings Vol. VII (of 15)
The President's Commission on the Assassination of President Kennedy
These cows were not for Almayer, however; they were invoiced to Abdullah bin Selim, his enemy.Some Reminiscences
On the drive-in, Adine stopped the car while Davy invoiced his available cash at sixty-five dollars.David Lannarck, Midget
George S. Harney
He cant hurt those big boxes: they are invoiced as clay, and to pull them about is as harmless a thing as he can do.Dracula
- a document issued by a seller to a buyer listing the goods or services supplied and stating the sum of money due
- to present (a customer) with an invoice
- to list (merchandise sold) on an invoice
Word Origin and History for invoiced
1550s, apparently from Middle French envois, plural of envoi "dispatch (of goods)," literally "a sending," from envoyer "to send" (see envoy). As a verb, 1690s, from the noun.