Unpriced


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Unpriced

Describing a good or service to which a price has not been assigned. The word is used especially when it is expected that a price will be given. For example, inventory for a new product may be temporarily unpriced while a retailer decides how much to charge.
References in periodicals archive ?
According to the National Research Council report Hidden Costs of Energy: Unpriced Consequences of Energy Production and Use,1 criteria air pollutants emitted by power plants and motor vehicles caused more than $120 billion in estimated external costs in 2005:
There are several papers that study how unpriced assets or outputs affect store rent at shopping malls.
Coverage encompasses markets, government, and forest investment analysis; land, timber, and unpriced forest values; the economics of forest management--optimal forest rotation, regulation of harvests, long term trends in the forest sector and silvicultural investment; the economics of forestry policy--property rights, taxes; and the global perspective.
Hidden costs of energy; unpriced consequences of energy production and use.
Nick Clegg threw out a few unpriced giveaways and was not short of a few untruths.
If the product is unpriced, the vendor or shop can price their goods at a price of their choice but products already priced marked must be sold at that price.
Aston Martin say the as-yet unpriced Rapide "will be the most elegant four-door sports car in the world.
The original deadline for unpriced commercial and technical bids was postponed from November 2, 2008 to February 1, 2009.
OFFERED UNPRICED - Telecommunication engineering with offices in FL & NV.
In other words, there is an unpriced negative externality to the actions of market participants.
But our shopper reported that some items were completely unpriced and she had to request a receipt from the checkout assistant.