verb (used with object), budg·et·ed, budg·et·ing.
verb (used without object), budg·et·ed, budg·et·ing.
Origin of budget
Examples from the Web for budgeted
Contemporary Examples of budgeted
“Heaven Is For Real,” based on the Todd Burpo bestseller, was budgeted at $12 million and took in $91 million.Bible Flicks Move Beyond the B-List
August 3, 2014
Agree on a tight monthly budget for eating out and put the budgeted amount of cash in an envelope.An Economist's Guide to Dieting and Burning Calories
Richard B. McKenzie
December 31, 2011
And the amount of money is staggering: one three-month period was budgeted at $294 million.Iraq Audit Warns of 'Bottomless Pit'
October 24, 2011
Pawlenty has budgeted $1.75 million for the straw poll, according to a Republican consultant familiar with the Pawlenty campaign.Pawlenty’s Huge Iowa Gamble
June 29, 2011
Historical Examples of budgeted
The Chancellor of the Exchequer had budgeted for five hundred millions, and was very proud.The Pretty Lady
Arnold E. Bennett
That is why 1971 Federal spending for local law enforcement will double that budgeted for 1970.
Assam has budgeted for a deficit of 14½ lakhs after the imposition of additional taxation.Freedom Through Disobedience
C. R. (Chittaranjan) Das
verb -gets, -geting or -geted
Word Origin for budget
early 15c., "leather pouch," from Middle French bougette, diminutive of Old French bouge "leather bag, wallet, pouch," from Latin bulga "leather bag," of Gaulish origin (cf. Old Irish bolg "bag," Breton bolc'h "flax pod"), from PIE *bhelgh- (see belly (n.)). Modern financial meaning (1733) is from notion of treasury minister keeping his fiscal plans in a wallet. Another 18c. transferred sense was "bundle of news," hence the use of the word as the title of some newspapers.
"to include in a (fiscal) budget," 1884, from budget (n.). Related: Budgeted; budgeting.