Associations to the word «Account»

Wiktionary

ACCOUNT, noun. (accounting) A registry of pecuniary transactions; a written or printed statement of business dealings or debts and credits, and also of other things subjected to a reckoning or review
ACCOUNT, noun. (banking) A sum of money deposited at a bank and subject to withdrawal.
ACCOUNT, noun. A statement in general of reasons, causes, grounds, etc., explanatory of some event; a reason of an action to be done.
ACCOUNT, noun. A reason, grounds, consideration, motive.
ACCOUNT, noun. (business) A business relationship involving the exchange of money and credit.
ACCOUNT, noun. A record of events; recital of transactions; a relation or narrative; a report; a description.
ACCOUNT, noun. A statement explaining one's conduct.
ACCOUNT, noun. An estimate or estimation; valuation; judgment.
ACCOUNT, noun. Importance; worth; value; esteem; judgement.
ACCOUNT, noun. An authorization to use a service.
ACCOUNT, noun. (archaic) A reckoning; computation; calculation; enumeration; a record of some reckoning.
ACCOUNT, noun. Profit; advantage.
ACCOUNT, verb. To provide explanation
ACCOUNT, verb. (obsolete) (transitive) To present an account of; to answer for, to justify. [14th-17th c.]
ACCOUNT, verb. (intransitive) (now rare) To give an account of financial transactions, money received etc. [from 14th c.]
ACCOUNT, verb. (transitive) To estimate, consider (something to be as described). [from 14th c.]
ACCOUNT, verb. (intransitive) To consider that. [from 14th c.]
ACCOUNT, verb. (intransitive) To give a satisfactory evaluation for financial transactions, money received etc. [from 15th c.]
ACCOUNT, verb. (intransitive) To give a satisfactory evaluation for (one's actions, behaviour etc.); to answer for. [from 16th c.]
ACCOUNT, verb. (intransitive) To give a satisfactory reason for; to explain. [from 16th c.]
ACCOUNT, verb. (intransitive) To establish the location for someone. [from 19th c.]
ACCOUNT, verb. (intransitive) To cause the death, capture, or destruction of someone or something (+ for). [from 19th c.]
ACCOUNT, verb. To count
ACCOUNT, verb. (transitive) (now rare) To calculate, work out (especially with periods of time). [from 14th c.]
ACCOUNT, verb. (obsolete) To count (up), enumerate. [14th-17th c.]
ACCOUNT, verb. (obsolete) To recount, relate (a narrative etc.). [14th-16th c.]
ACCOUNT BOOK, noun. (accounting) A book in which accounts are kept; ledger.
ACCOUNT BOOKS, noun. Plural of account book
ACCOUNT CODE, noun. (business) An account designator, especially one that is not numeric.
ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE, noun. (business) An executive in an advertising agency, or public relations firm who manages a client's account.
ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES, noun. Plural of account executive
ACCOUNT FOR, verb. (transitive) To explain by relating circumstances; to show that some one, thing or members of a group are present or have been processed.
ACCOUNT FOR, verb. (transitive) To be the primary cause of
ACCOUNT FOR, verb. (transitive) To constitute in amount or portion.
ACCOUNT FOR, verb. (transitive) To make or render a reckoning of funds, persons, or things.
ACCOUNT FOR, verb. (transitive) To be answerable for.
ACCOUNT FOR, verb. (transitive) To destroy or put out of action.
ACCOUNT MANAGER, noun. (business) A person who is in charge of sales to one or more named customers or to a specified segment of the market, especially in B2B marketing; supposedly refers to a somewhat more responsible job than the term salesman.
ACCOUNT MANAGERS, noun. Plural of account manager
ACCOUNT OF, verb. (transitive) (obsolete) To esteem; to prize; to value.
ACCOUNT PAYABLE, noun. (usually pluralonly) Singular form of accounts payable
ACCOUNT RECEIVABLE, noun. (accounting) (usually pluralonly) Amount recorded as being owed by a customer for sales on credit or on account.
ACCOUNT STATEMENT, noun. A record of transactions and their effect on bank account balances
ACCOUNT TO, verb. (transitive) To answer to; to be responsible to.

Dictionary definition

ACCOUNT, noun. A record or narrative description of past events; "a history of France"; "he gave an inaccurate account of the plot to kill the president"; "the story of exposure to lead".
ACCOUNT, noun. A short account of the news; "the report of his speech"; "the story was on the 11 o'clock news"; "the account of his speech that was given on the evening news made the governor furious".
ACCOUNT, noun. A formal contractual relationship established to provide for regular banking or brokerage or business services; "he asked to see the executive who handled his account".
ACCOUNT, noun. A statement that makes something comprehensible by describing the relevant structure or operation or circumstances etc.; "the explanation was very simple"; "I expected a brief account".
ACCOUNT, noun. Grounds; "don't do it on my account"; "the paper was rejected on account of its length"; "he tried to blame the victim but his success on that score was doubtful".
ACCOUNT, noun. Importance or value; "a person of considerable account"; "he predicted that although it is of small account now it will rapidly increase in importance".
ACCOUNT, noun. A statement of recent transactions and the resulting balance; "they send me an accounting every month".
ACCOUNT, noun. The act of informing by verbal report; "he heard reports that they were causing trouble"; "by all accounts they were a happy couple".
ACCOUNT, noun. An itemized statement of money owed for goods shipped or services rendered; "he paid his bill and left"; "send me an account of what I owe".
ACCOUNT, noun. The quality of taking advantage; "she turned her writing skills to good account".
ACCOUNT, verb. Be the sole or primary factor in the existence, acquisition, supply, or disposal of something; "Passing grades account for half of the grades given in this exam".
ACCOUNT, verb. Keep an account of.
ACCOUNT, verb. To give an account or representation of in words; "Discreet Italian police described it in a manner typically continental".
ACCOUNT, verb. Furnish a justifying analysis or explanation; "I can't account for the missing money".

Wise words

The words of truth are simple.
Aeschylus