base pay

pay received for a given work period, as an hour or week, but not including additional pay, as for overtime work. Also called base salary, base wage.

* * *

Universalium. 2010.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • base pay — UK US noun [U] especially US ► HR BASIC PAY(Cf. ↑basic pay): »Investment professionals can earn bonuses of between 100% and 125% of their base pay. »an increase/raise in base pay …   Financial and business terms

  • base pay — n. the basic rate of pay for a particular job exclusive of overtime pay, bonuses, etc …   English World dictionary

  • base pay — base′ pay′ n. bus pay received for a given work period, as an hour or week, but not including overtime, bonuses, and the like • Etymology: 1915–20 …   From formal English to slang

  • base pay — noun or base salary or base wage Etymology: base (III) : basic wage; specifically : the m …   Useful english dictionary

  • Base Pay — An employee s initial rate of compensation, excluding extra lump sum compensation or increases in the rate of pay. An employee s base pay can be expressed as a base hourly rate of pay or as an annual salary. Extra forms of compensation that are… …   Investment dictionary

  • base pay — Synonyms and related words: compensation, dismissal wage, earnings, escalator clause, escalator plan, financial remuneration, gross income, guaranteed annual wage, hire, income, living wage, minimum wage, net income, pay, pay and allowances,… …   Moby Thesaurus

  • base pay — noun Date: 1920 a rate or amount of pay for a standard work period, job, or position exclusive of additional payments or allowances …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • base pay — HR a guaranteed sum of money given to an employee in payment for work, disregarding any fringe benefits, allowances, or extra rewards from an incentive plan. U.K. term basic pay …   The ultimate business dictionary

  • base pay — salary before benefits …   English contemporary dictionary

  • pay — ▪ I. pay pay 1 [peɪ] noun [uncountable] the money someone receives for the job they do: • She got the job, but it meant a big pay cut. • an increase in hourly pay • All I want is a full day s work for a full day s pay …   Financial and business terms

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”

We are using cookies for the best presentation of our site. Continuing to use this site, you agree with this.