hire


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hire

1. 
a. the act of hiring or the state of being hired
b. (as modifier): a hire car
2. 
a. the price paid or payable for a person's services or the temporary use of something
b. (as modifier): the hire charge
3. for or on hire available for service or temporary use in exchange for payment
References in classic literature ?
On reaching the town at which the coach stopped, we found ourselves obliged to hire another chaise for a short distance, in order to get to the starting-point of a second coach.
Granted that the majority are able at last either to own or hire the modern house with all its improvements.
But I can't remember your iver offering to hire a wagoner with a mole, Mr.
an' so you did hire him, an' if he hadn't died o' th' inflammation, as we paid Dr.
You commission a messenger, who hires in your name the whole of the town of Havre, without considering the members of the French court, who would be sure to arrive here to meet Madame.
The topics to be covered include: figuring out what kind of help a business owner really needs, posting a job ad that works, screening resumes for what you can't see, the legal do's and don'ts, interview techniques that actually work, making the decision easier, putting together the offer, pre-employment checks, the new hire's first day, and setting up the new hire to excel.
They make their money by filling positions at the organizations that hire them, not by placing you somewhere.
First, because it is hosted on edZapp's server, she didn't need have to hire IT people or purchase any hardware or software.
She can hire two now, or can hire one with the option of hiring an additional person later, if the volume warrants it.
As a first step, Knowledge Workers researched human capital problems within the AT & L workforce and drafted a proposal to prepare DoD for the future: implement a pilot program where Knowledge Workers could "demonstrate a standardized, metric-driven, and measurable recruitment action program paying particular attention to external, mid-level hires.
These executives have no desire to exert the effort needed to be progressive or innovative; they hire subordinates who lack progressive ideas or any desire to innovate so they won't be challenged by them (a growing crisis that has eroded successive layers of industry capability).
On the other hand, the Big 5 tended to hire students with high grade-point averages and advanced degrees, leading to an expectation that these employees would most likely demonstrate a better job performance initially.