credit note

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credit note

a document issued by a supplier to a customer giving the customer CREDIT for any products returned by the customer for which payment has already been received.
Collins Dictionary of Business, 3rd ed. © 2002, 2005 C Pass, B Lowes, A Pendleton, L Chadwick, D O’Reilly and M Afferson
References in periodicals archive ?
However, if the retailer has put the item in its end of year sale then the credit note will be for the discounted price not the price originally paid.
This might seem daunting to businesses that have never had to issue tax invoices and credit notes or keep accurate records of their transactional data.
It is now easier than ever to create and send invoices, estimates, expenses, time sheets and credit notes to your customers when you are on the move.
"But there aren't any more of the credit notes related to the Waterfront -- issued by Nakheel at the time of the downturn -- floating about in the market." The credit notes were issued by the developer to those investors in delayed projects and which could be used by them to take up positions in ongoing or completed ones.
The figures were revealed as officials announced businessmen would be able to obtain refunds from credit notes in its system.
An earlier roaring trade in credit notes, issued to buyers in lieu of a profusion of stalled property projects in Dubai in the United Arab Emirates, has virtually come to a halt
Many shops offer goodwill policies and allow people to exchange items for other items or credit notes, although this is not a legal obligation if there is nothing wrong with them.
Tall Group specialises in printing secure paper documents from cheques and credit notes to certificates and ballot papers.
Problems when creating document templates for invoices, dunning letters and credit notes, which temporarily occurred with the old version, are things of the past.
The end credit notes are far more interesting than the film's sea of unfamiliar characters.
Emaar said it currently gives these so-called certificates of option to transfer, popularly known as credit notes, to customers who bought into housing projects where the company has slowed construction in its effort to keep excess property capacity from hitting the market.
Despite abundant evidence that market relations had created the context for cut-throat competition, rapid expansion based on credit notes and liens, a credit economy dependent upon confidence in people's abilities to pay during economic crises, and widespread bankruptcy, few critics of capitalism emerged in the young United States.