- installation art,
- installment buying,
- installment plan,
Origin of installment1
Origin of installment2
Examples from the Web for installment
In a gush of pro-America, anti–Soviet Union glory, the fourth installment in the Rocky saga pulls out all the stops.13 Most Patriotic Movies Ever: ‘Act of Valor,’ ‘Top Gun’ & More (VIDEO)|Melissa Leon|July 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But after watching Sunday night's installment, I've finally changed my mind.‘Homeland’ Is Finally Back On Track with Season 3’s Penultimate Episode, “Big Man in Tehran”|Andrew Romano|December 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Production on the seventh installment of the popular series is on hold following the death of star Paul Walker.'House of Cards' Returns, R. Kelly to Release New 'Trapped in the Closet'|Culture Team|December 4, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Hot Fuzz, the second installment in the Cornetto trilogy, grossed close to $40 million on DVD.My London Getaway With Simon Pegg and Nick Frost, Stars of ‘The World’s End’|Marlow Stern|November 18, 2013|DAILY BEAST
PERFORMA—the nearly month-long biennial celebrating the multi-faceted realm of performance art—is back for its fifth installment.Nine Must-See Events at NYC’s Premier Performance Art Festival|The Daily Beast|November 6, 2013|DAILY BEAST
That he may do this, a daily report, as shown in Fig. 26, should be made by the installment collection clerk.
What general ledger controlling accounts of the installment ledger are necessary?
I said, "Now, you just trust your aunt Nancy, we will buy it on the installment plan."Living Up to Billy|Elizabeth Cooper
And your Uncle Waterman's started in to pay a few of his debts on the installment plan.Otherwise Phyllis|Meredith Nicholson
Installment property at two thousand dollars can be bought for about twelve to not exceed fifteen hundred.The Forged Note|Oscar Micheaux
"act of installing," 1580s, from install + -ment. Meaning "arrangement of payment by fixed portions at fixed times" is from 1732, alteration of Anglo-French estaler "fix payments," from Old French estal "fixed position," from Old High German stal "standing place" (see stall (n.1)). Figurative sense of "part of a whole produced in advance of the rest" is from 1823.