pay a courtesy call definition, pay a courtesy call meaning | English dictionary

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      n   pl   , -sies  
1    politeness; good manners  
2    a courteous gesture or remark  
3    favour or consent (esp. in the phrase by courtesy of)  
4    common consent as opposed to right (esp. in the phrase by courtesy)  
   See also       courtesy title  
5       an archaic spelling of       curtsy  
     (C13 curteisie, from Old French, from corteis courteous)  

courtesy light  
      n   the interior light in a motor vehicle  
courtesy title  
      n   any of several titles having no legal significance, such as those borne by the children of peers  
English Collins Dictionary - English Definition & Thesaurus  
Collaborative Dictionary     English Definition
right granted to a general assembly to give an opinion on the salaries and bonuses of top managers
it's a unintended call which happens when the keys are not blocked in one's pocket
consider that two parties don't owe anything to each other
give a phone call
E.g.: Just give me a ring when you want to go out.
take a decision based on one's subjective conclusions, when objective evidence is not available
to pay close attention to (someone or something)
Emergency Medical Services - Polysemic Term used in USA and UK for Prehospital Emergency Services and other countries as the whole chain from Emergency Call to Hospital Intensive Care services.
Care Traduction difficulty !
in American English, 'dirt' is what British people call 'soil' ('put some dirt in a plant pot'). In British English, dirt has the connotation of being dirty ('you've got some dirt on your shoe')
Online or digital asset or value in cyberspace is simply call virtual property.
[Tech.];[Leg.] online digital assets
also FCR, a customer-service indicator used in the call center industry.
Physician Led management of Medical Emergencies from Emergency Call to Hospital intensive Care and GP emergencies in a SAMU in a global Integrated EMS
Medical term
Extreme and undesirable circumstances or situations can only be resolved by resorting to equally extreme and radical actions
The prime minister stated: 'Drastic times call for drastic measures' in order to justify the extremely unpopular austerity actions introduced by the government during the recession
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