cost an arm and a leg definición, cost an arm and a leg significado | diccionario de inglés definición

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cost an arm and a leg exp.
be very expensive; cost a lot

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he is trying to perusal-de someone to do what he doesn't want to do. Il fait pression sur moi.
a ban or a partial prohibition on trade of weapons with a particular country, in order to isolate it
talk incessantly ; be very talkative/voluble ; be a chatterbox
[UK] [informal] Ex: When it comes to Pink Floyd, his all-time favorite band, he can talk the hind legs off a donkey!
term used to describe a woman's legs
[Slang] E.g: She is pretty and has some great gams.
a photo of one's suntanned legs usually taken with a smartphone and shared on social media
[Neologism] combination of "legs" and "selfie". Legsies are commonly used to brag about one's vacation
term used in football when a player makes an acrobatic movement using his legs
attitude or practise whereby a man, either sitting at the table, on a sofa or in public transportation, adopts a spread position notably splaying his legs wide apart in such a way as to encroach on an adjacent seat and deny space to the person sitting or wanting to sit next to him
Ex: I become upset and irritated seeing all that manspreading in the subway and buses during rush hours and more generally by that growing lack of civil vertue everywhere.
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1    the price paid or required for acquiring, producing, or maintaining something, usually measured in money, time, or energy; expense or expenditure; outlay  
2    suffering or sacrifice; loss; penalty  
count the cost to your health, I know to my cost     
a    the amount paid for a commodity by its seller  
to sell at cost     
b    (as modifier)  
the cost price     
4    pl     (Law)   the expenses of judicial proceedings  
5    at any cost or at all costs   regardless of cost or sacrifice involved  
6    at the cost of   at the expense of losing  
      vb   , costs, costing, cost  
7    tr   to be obtained or obtainable in exchange for (money or something equivalent); be priced at  
the ride cost one pound     
8    to cause or require the expenditure, loss, or sacrifice (of)  
the accident cost him dearly     
9    to estimate the cost of (a product, process, etc.) for the purposes of pricing, budgeting, control, etc.  
     (C13: from Old French (n), from coster to cost, from Latin constare to stand at, cost, from stare to stand)  
  costless      adj  

cost accounting  
      n   the recording and controlling of all the expenditures of an enterprise in order to facilitate control of separate activities,   (Also called)    management accounting  
  cost accountant      n  
      adj   denoting or relating to a method of assessing a project that takes into account its costs and its benefits to society as well as the revenue it generates  
a cost-benefit analysis, the project was assessed on a cost-benefit basis     
cost centre  
      n   a unit, such as a department of a company, to which costs may be allocated for cost accounting purposes  
      adj   providing adequate financial return in relation to outlay  
  cost-effectiveness      n  
cost of living  
a    the basic cost of the food, clothing, shelter, and fuel necessary to maintain life, esp. at a standard regarded as basic or minimal  
b    (as modifier)  
the cost-of-living index     
2    the average expenditure of a person or family in a given period  
a    a method of establishing a selling price in which an agreed percentage is added to the cost price to cover profit  
b    (as modifier)  
cost-plus pricing     
cost-push inflation  
      n      See       inflation  
cost rent  
      n   (in Britain) the rent of a dwelling calculated on the cost of providing and maintaining the property without allowing for a profit  
current-cost accounting  
      n   a method of accounting that values assets at their current replacement cost rather than their original cost. It is often used in times of high inflation  
   Compare       historical-cost accounting  
factor cost  
      n   (in social accounting) valuation of goods and services at their overall commercial cost, including markups but excluding indirect taxes and subsidies  
historical-cost accounting  
      n   a method of accounting that values assets at the original cost. In times of high inflation profits can be overstated  
   Compare       current-cost accounting  
opportunity cost  
      n     (Economics)   the benefit that could have been gained from an alternative use of the same resource  
pound cost averaging  
      n     (Stock Exchange)   a method of accumulating capital by investing a fixed sum in a particular security at regular intervals, in order to achieve an average purchase price below the arithmetic average of the market prices on the purchase dates  
prime cost  
      n   the portion of the cost of a commodity that varies directly with the amount of it produced, principally comprising materials and labour,   (Also called)    variable cost      Compare       overheads  
standard cost  
      n     (Accounting)   the predetermined budgeted cost of a regular manufacturing process against which actual costs are compared  
unit cost  
      n   the actual cost of producing one article  
variable cost  
      n   a cost that varies directly with output  
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