from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. One that receives payment in exchange for the use of one's property by another.
- n. One that pays rent for the use of another's property; a tenant.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One who rents property from another.
- n. One who owns or controls property and rents that property to another.
- v. To sew together so that the seam is scarcely visible; to sew up with skill and nicety; to finedraw.
- v. To restore the original design of (a tapestry) by working in new warp.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who rents or leases an estate; -- usually said of a lessee or tenant.
- transitive v. To sew together so that the seam is scarcely visible; to sew up with skill and nicety; to finedraw.
- transitive v. To restore the original design of, by working in new warp; -- said with reference to tapestry.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In tap estry, to work new warp into in order to restore the original pattern or design.
- Hence To finedraw; sew together, as the edges of two pieces of cloth, without doubling them, so that the seam is scarcely visible.
- n. One who leases an estate; more commonly, the lessee or tenant who takes an estate or a tenement on rent.
- n. One who rents or hires anything.
- n. One who collects rents.
- n. A shareholder in a theater.
- n. In telephony, a subscriber.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. an owner of property who receives payment for its use by another person
- n. someone who pays rent to use land or a building or a car that is owned by someone else
And I'm sure if the renter is a shitty renter already, they probably know this.
I have to admit, though, that being a renter is a little depressing considering I'm 31; Jonathan turns 36 tomorrow.
A prime example is the principal‑agent problem of insufficient energy‑efficiency investments in renter‑occupied properties, even in the face of high energy prices.
It will also give a good indication of the renter's debt burden and debt profile, which can help a landlord decide which renter is most likely to cause the fewest number of headaches.
With housing prices still slipping in many cities, you might argue that any renter is lucky.
#8 POSTED BY Bill Heinen, Oct 27th, 2009 3: 23 pm another really wonderfully campy yet gorefest film perfect as a renter is Murder Party.
A prime example is the principalâagent problem of insufficient energyâefficiency investments in renterâoccupied properties, even in the face of high energy prices.
In some cases the renter is responsible for repairs and upkeep.
The renter is typically responsible for the maid and utilities.
"My notion is she is scared stiff of seeing Mr. Patterson," Cahill said, while noting Santola is a short-term renter who is expected to return home today.