from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A tax or commission based on value per pound sterling.
- n. A rate or charge based on weight in pounds.
- n. Weight measured in pounds.
- n. Confinement of animals in a pound.
- n. A fee charged for the redemption of impounded animals or other property.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. a charge based on the weight of something in pounds
- n. a charge based on the value of something in pounds sterling
- n. a weight measured in pounds
- n. a fee charged for keeping an animal in a pound, or for its release
- n. the keeping of an animal in a pound
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A sum deducted from a pound, or a certain sum paid for each pound; a commission.
- n. A subsidy of twelve pence in the pound, formerly granted to the crown on all goods exported or imported, and if by aliens, more.
- n. The sum allowed to a sheriff or other officer upon the amount realized by an execution; -- estimated in England, and formerly in the United States, at so much of the pound.
- n. Confinement of cattle, or other animals, in a public pound.
- n. A charge paid for the release of impounded cattle.
- transitive v. To collect, as poundage; to assess, or rate, by poundage.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To assess or rate by poundage; collect as poundage.
- n. A certain sum or rate per pound sterling; a tax, duty, or deduction of so much per pound; specifically, in English history, a duty of 12d. in the pound on exported or imported merchandise. See tonnage and poundage (under tonnage), and subsidy.
- n. In law, an allowance to a sheriff or similar officer, computed by a percentage on the value of property seized by him or the amount of the judgment or process satisfied, as a compensation for his service.
- n. In salt-manuf., the number of pounds of salt contained in one cubic foot of brine.
- n. The confinement of cattle in a pound.
- n. A charge levied upon the owners of impounded cattle, both as a fine for trespass and to defray the cost of caring for the animals.
- n. A commission of so much in a pound upon the earnings of weavers, paid in some parts of England to superintendents of weaving-plants.
- n. The series of pounds in an abattoir in which animals can be kept until they are slaughtered.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a fee charged for the recovery of impounded animals
- n. placing private property in the custody of an officer of the law
- n. weight expressed in pounds
- n. a charge based on weight measured in pounds
Sorry, no etymologies found.
If the poundage is at least 60/65 you should be fine till you get your finances back together.
I would go to an archery shop nearby and shoot several bows and get a feel of what poundage is comfortable.
Yes | No | Report from muskiemaster wrote 12 weeks 6 days ago best to take it to a professional, but make sure that your poundage is pretty good and that you aren't shooting to heavy of a arrow.
How to avoid lugging back extra poundage from a trip
How to avoid lugging back extra poundage from a trip - USATODAY. com
JASON IRWIN, MEDICAL MARIJUANA ENTREPRENEUR: The growers deal with a lot of the poundage, which is where the dollars are.
J. IRWIN: The growers deal with a lot of the poundage, which is where the dollars are.
Now that the Kindle DX has dropped $110 of excess price-tag poundage, it'll be interesting to see whether it will be enticing enough to remain relevant - after all, the 6-inch Kindle recently had its price slashed from $259 to a mere $189.
JASON IRWIN: The growers deal with a lot of the poundage which is where the dollars are.
I'm not convinced that this has any effect on the reading, but apparently the workers are afraid that any poundage which is not sitting directly over the pan will not register.