verb (used with object), pur·chased, pur·chas·ing.
verb (used without object), pur·chased, pur·chas·ing.
SYNONYMS FOR purchase
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Origin of purchase
synonym study for purchase
OTHER WORDS FROM purchase
Example sentences from the Web for purchase
According to a study by the Influencer Marketing Hub, almost 50% of Twitter users have made purchases as a direct result of a Tweet from an influencer.How social media influence 71% consumer buying decisions|Aleh Barysevich|November 20, 2020|Search Engine Watch
They are more value-conscious than before and are looking for reassurance that their privacy and data are protected when making purchases online.Five SEO tips to dominate local search this holiday season|Jim Yu|November 20, 2020|Search Engine Watch
Only once a year for 2 weeks we’re offering an amazing 30% discount on ANY purchase.
Top purchase categories in recent months have included apparel, small electronics, and skincare.Don’t miss out on the most unpredictable holiday season yet|Sponsored Content: Microsoft Advertising|November 18, 2020|Search Engine Land
Also, share your user-generated content on Instagram stories since they are designed to drive purchases.Harness the power of integrated CRO and social media|Ricky Wang|November 17, 2020|Search Engine Watch
When I suggest a Russian oligarch as a possible purchaser, Lobanov says, "No, where could they keep it in Russia?"The World's Most Beautiful Boat—Yours for Half a Billion Dollars|Tim Teeman|October 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
For bringing the home within the reach of a black purchaser, however, the speculator extracted a considerable price.
It was nearly impossible in Arizona to bring a case against a straw purchaser.
The government will be the purchaser of GM in the 363 Sale, so they are naturally involved, day-to-day.
The bill must not be drawn or renewed after the goods have been surrendered to the purchaser or consignee.Readings in Money and Banking|Chester Arthur Phillips
Did the law require the purchaser to make known his superior knowledge before purchasing?
But if the merchant should put fine ones on top in order to deceive a purchaser, he could recover for his loss.
In some states a statute protects the purchaser by giving him a fixed period of two or three months or more to record his deed.
The purchaser bought supposing that there was no such deficit, but perhaps a small one, what would a court do?