incentive

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incentive

a. an additional payment made to employees as a means of increasing production
b. (as modifier): an incentive scheme
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

Incentive

A discount, contribution, or amenity offered to a lessee of a property or facility.
Illustrated Dictionary of Architecture Copyright © 2012, 2002, 1998 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved
References in periodicals archive ?
Prasad also said the government is exploring the possibility of bringing in disincentives for telecom operators to counter the menace of " call drops".
100,000 for false or incomplete information and financial disincentives.
"If people are having those barriers put in place - and on paper they would have about the same income on Jobseeker's Allowance as they would in their 16-houra-week job - there is a real disincentive to work."
"It acts as a disincentive to save because nearly half of all pensioners are on a pension credit top-up.
"The existence of road pricing in one area, when others are not affected, is likely to be a serious disincentive for a business to set up or continue operations in that area."
Although suppliers are obliged with deal with meter tampering and other types of energy fraud, the cost of recovering debt is a disincentive, Ofgem told BBC Radio Five Live.
Thus, the sinfulness of extending the day into night was a disincentive for innovation.
The biggest disincentive to stay in this profession is not lack of money, but the relentless assault on one's self-esteem by the corrosive stew of union avarice, management fecklessness, and school committee politics.
The danger of too many restrictions on the industry, she says, is they serve as a disincentive to invest in Ontario.
Supporters of the current personal and corporate bankruptcy laws in America note that any reforms must not act as a disincentive to risk takers.
In response to CalCPA's early opposition, AB 1138 was amended several times to provide a disincentive for questionable lawsuits.
A chain of recourse notes can be established between a taxpayer and a creditor outside of the circular transaction; the creditor has no disincentive to calling the loan in the event of default, theoretically establishing "at risk." The court concluded that, despite the existence of "risk" in the circular transaction, the existence of the FSC guarantee and the theoretical nature of the taxpayer's scenario for risk were the determining factors in establishing that he was not at-risk within the meaning of Sec.