commercial

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commercial

(of goods, chemicals, etc.) of unrefined quality or presentation and produced in bulk for use in industry

commercial

Buying and selling; business; commerce. See commercial version.
References in classic literature ?
Carthage, though a commercial republic, was the aggressor in the very war that ended in her destruction.
The wars of these two last-mentioned nations have in a great measure grown out of commercial considerations, -- the desire of supplanting and the fear of being supplanted, either in particular branches of traffic or in the general advantages of trade and navigation, and sometimes even the more culpable desire of sharing in the commerce of other nations without their consent.
To all these communications I replied that my life-work was at Tuskegee; and that whenever I spoke it must be in the interests of Tuskegee school and my race, and that I would enter into no arrangements that seemed to place a mere commercial value upon my services.
Raffles, both of which seemed to have a stale odor of travellers' rooms in the commercial hotels of that period.
If my father had consulted his means, I should have been sent to a cheap commercial academy; but he had to consult his relationship to Lady Malkinshaw; so I was sent to one of the most fashionable and famous of the great public schools.
It is a degrading confession to make; but I remember wishing I was not so highly connected, and absolutely thinking that the life of a commercial traveler would have suited me exactly, if I had not been a poor g entleman.
One day during the prevalence of the excitement Saylor presented himself at the office of the Commercial for orders.
He left the house, the door yielding easily to his hand, and walked to the Commercial office.
Garcia saw a commercial for Winterfresh breath-freshener strips asking viewers to submit their own commercials for the company.
In 1954, the company landed a large contract to produce animated commercials for Libby's National Movie Night on CBC.
Screen Actors Guild and the American Federation of Television and Radio Artists have been on strike since May 1 over the contract that governs the production of TV and radio commercials.
Respondents were asked to use their mouse on a sliding scale to choose from a list of emotions and indicate the one description that best reflected their feeling when viewing the commercials.