verb (used with object), re·bat·ed, re·bat·ing.
verb (used without object), re·bat·ed, re·bat·ing.
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Origin of rebate1
OTHER WORDS FROM rebatere·bat·a·ble, re·bate·a·ble, adjectivere·bat·er, noun
Definition for rebate (2 of 2)
noun, verb, re·bat·ed, re·bat·ing.
Example sentences from the Web for rebate
Congressional lawmakers since then have approved $7 billion in new federal broadband aid, much of which it has set aside as part of an emergency rebate program that will provide discounts to low-income Americans.
The bigger, sportier Ford Mustang Mach-E base model starts at $42,895 before the tax rebate and has a 230-mile range with its standard battery.
If you work with Glass House, you’ll earn up a cash back rebate at the end of your purchase.
We offer a low, flat rate, commission fee for sellers and a commission rebate program for home buyers.
Much of the flagrant Standard Oil rebating in the eighties was almost openly, and certainly boldly, carried on by these means.
Rebating,—that is to say, departure from published tariffs,—occurs in both cases.
With the passage of time, and especially since 1896, new and even more elaborate schemes for rebating have come to light.
This flowed perhaps from the circumstance that rebating was an essentially American abuse.
Rebating is the cutting of a rectangular slip out of the side of a piece of wood.Handwork in Wood|William Noyes
British Dictionary definitions for rebate (1 of 2)
verb (rɪˈbeɪt) (tr)
Derived forms of rebaterebatable or rebateable, adjectiverebater, noun
Word Origin for rebate
British Dictionary definitions for rebate (2 of 2)
Cultural definitions for rebate
The return of part of a payment for a good. Unlike a discount, which is deducted from the price before purchase, a rebate is returned after purchase.