collateral

All Noun Adjective
4,513 examples (0.04 sec)
  • A collateral contract may be between one of the parties and a third party.
  • Being subject to collateral consequences has been called a form of civil death.
  • Government agencies may, however, be able to provide collateral services such as social workers.
  • He might also hand over his son as collateral.
  • They were expected to use their land and resources as collateral.
  • Collateral information can also create a difference of stimulus meaning between members of the same language community.
  • A collateral contract is one where the parties to one contract enter into or promise to enter into another contract.
  • An importance placed in the top list of this school is how to avoid collateral damage as much as possible.
  • The historic centre of city itself also suffered collateral damage.
  • These collaterals are not the bank's property and the bank is responsible for their safe keeping. Cited from Up To Date Business, by Various
  • Initially they issued short-term loans using public and industrial goods in stock as collateral.
  • The two other collateral members of the Imperial Family also had only daughters.
  • He decided to loan them his personal money with no collateral attached and no interest on the loan.
  • This is far less than previous government and independent organization calculations of collateral damage from these attacks.
  • Instead, they are civil state actions and are referred to as collateral consequences.
  • Such weapons often create much collateral damage and may affect large numbers of civilians.
  • Much of his art collection has in the past been used as collateral to borrow from banks.
  • Hard money lenders are collateral based and typically require first position on the property.
  • The papers would be purchased at half-price or obtained for collateral.
  • Pink is left as collateral and he goes to find some quick way to earn money.
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Meaning of collateral

  • noun A security pledged for the repayment of a loan
  • adjective Descended from a common ancestor but through different lines
    cousins are collateral relatives, an indirect descendant of the Stuarts