"give her recognition for trying"; "he was given credit for his work"; "give her credit for trying"
credit, acknowledgment, mention, course credit, credit rating, identification, citation, quotation, reference, acknowledgement, credit entry, cite, realization, realisation, deferred payment, recognition
money available for a client to borrow
credit, credit entry(noun)
an accounting entry acknowledging income or capital items
used in the phrase `to your credit' in order to indicate an achievement deserving praise
"she already had several performances to her credit";
credit, deferred payment(noun)
arrangement for deferred payment for goods and services
credit, course credit(noun)
recognition by a college or university that a course of studies has been successfully completed; typically measured in semester hours
citation, cite, acknowledgment, credit, reference, mention, quotation(noun)
a short note recognizing a source of information or of a quoted passage
"the student's essay failed to list several important citations"; "the acknowledgments are usually printed at the front of a book"; "the article includes mention of similar clinical cases"
extension, denotation, commendation, course credit, book of facts, character reference, credit rating, reference point, character, reference, mention, citation, honorable mention, deferred payment, acknowledgement, reference book, quote, acknowledgment, credit entry, recognition, computer address, consultation, address, source, quotation, cite, point of reference, credit, reference work
an entry on a list of persons who contributed to a film or written work
"the credits were given at the end of the film"
credit rating, credit(verb)
an estimate, based on previous dealings, of a person's or an organization's ability to fulfill their financial commitments
give someone credit for something
"We credited her for saving our jobs"
ascribe an achievement to
"She was not properly credited in the program"
accounting: enter as credit
"We credit your account with $100"
have trust in; trust in the truth or veracity of
English Synonyms and Antonyms
Belief, as an intellectual process, is the acceptance of some thing as true on other grounds than personal observation and experience. We give credence to a report, assent to a proposition or to a proposal. Belief is stronger than credence; credence might be described as a prima facie belief; credence is a more formal word than belief, and seems to imply somewhat more of volition; we speak of giving credence to a report, but not of giving belief. Goods are sold on credit; we give one credit for good intentions. Conviction is a belief established by argument or evidence; assurance is belief beyond the reach of argument; as, the Christian's assurance of salvation. An opinion is a general conclusion held as probable, tho without full certainty; a persuasion is a more confident opinion, involving the heart as well as the intellect. In religion, a doctrine is a statement of belief regarding a single point; a creed is a summary statement of doctrines. Confidence is a firm dependence upon a statement as true, or upon a person as worthy. Reliance is confidence on which we act or are ready to act unquestioningly; we have a calm reliance upon the uniformity of nature. Trust is a practical and tranquil resting of the mind upon the integrity, kindness, friendship, or promises of a person; we have trust in God. Faith is a union of belief and trust. Faith is chiefly personal; belief may be quite impersonal; we speak of belief of a proposition, faith in a promise, because the promise emanates from a person. But belief in a person is often used with no appreciable difference from faith. In religion it is common to distinguish between intellectual belief of religious truth, as any other truth might be believed, and belief of the heart, or saving faith.
Have faith in God; the faith of the gospel.
Complete Dictionary of Synonyms and Antonyms
Dictionary of English Synonymes
Synonyms, Antonyms & Associated Words
Words popularity by usage frequency
How to use Credit in a sentence?
Tight fiscal policy is necessary, but that does not mean that we cannot have a credit policy ... aimed at certain sectors.
decide on goals. Ask yourself if the acceptance of the idea is more important than getting credit for it.
Credit is what enables people to spend money they haven’t earned to buy things they don’t need to impress people they don’t like.
They lived through a very turbulent financial period when they saw their parents finances hurt by the (credit) crisis, they are shell-shocked by the market and keeping their cash in savings accounts.
They worry about how a lower credit score could impact their job, or their ability to get a mortgage when they need it.
Translations for Credit
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- кредит, вяра, доверие, вярвамBulgarian
- Kredit, KreditwürdigkeitGerman
- opintopiste, piste, luottotiedot, tunnustuspalkinto, suorituspiste, hyvitys, tunnustus, luottokelpoisuus, kunniamaininta, vahvuus, kunnia, lopputekstit, palautus, luottamus, krediitti, suoritus, voimavara, luotto, pisteet, vähennys, usko, maksuaika, uskoa, hyvittää, antaa tunnustusFinnish
- crédit, mérite, reconnaissanceFrench
- creideasScottish Gaelic
- credito, riconoscimentoItalian
- 信用, 単位, クレジット, クレジットタイトル, 奥付Japanese
- lof, saldo, lofbetuiging, kredietwaardigheid, krediet, betalingsuitstel, geloven, crediteren, toedenken, geloof hechten aan, toeschrijvenDutch
- acreditar, créditoPortuguese
- дове́рие, заслу́га, ве́ра, креди́т, зачёт, очко́, приписа́ть, доверя́ть, дове́рить, кредитова́ть, ве́рить, припи́сывать, пове́ритьRussian
- erkännande, kredit, krediteraSwedish
- tín dụngVietnamese
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