該当件数 : 26件
充実した報奨制度があれば、従業員たちはきっともっと仕事に専念するだろう。 - Weblio英語基本例文集
To obtain an ore composition enabling a person to readily and effectively have a share in the bounty of a radium ore or the like at his home by forming a sheet-shaped member by using the radium ore as an essential component and mixing other useful ores therewith; to provide a sheet material containing the ore composition; and to provide the sheet-shaped member using the sheet material.例文帳に追加
ラジウム鉱石を主成分として、これに他の有用鉱物を混合させてシート状部材を形成することにより、居ながらにして手軽かつ効果的にラジウム鉱石などの有用鉱物の恩恵に浴することを目的とした鉱物組成物、及びこれを含有させたシート基材、並びにこれを用いたシート状部材を提供する。 - 特許庁
Also to support the enterprises those prevents non-regular worker from unemployment, requirement for governmental subsidies for helping corporate layoffs etc. were eased and promotion rate are increased, (small and medium-sized enterprise 4/5→9/10, large -sized enterprise 2/3→3/4 when not dismissing workers), the foundation of "Overtime work reduction employment maintenance bounty" provided for the enterprises those reduce overtime hours as a promotion of the Japanese type work-sharing which maintained the employment of the period contract worker and the dispatched worker etc. are executed (Period contract worker: ¥300,000 a year and dispatched worker: ¥450,000 a year (As for the big enterprise, it is ¥200,000, and ¥300,000 respectively).例文帳に追加
非正規労働者が離職しないようにする事業主の取組みに対して支援を行っており、雇用調整助成金等の支給要件緩和や助成率引上げ（解雇等を行わない場合に中小企業４／５→９／１０、大企業２／３→３／４）、日本型ワークシェアリングの促進として残業時間を削減して有期契約労働者や派遣労働者の雇用の維持を行う事業主に対して支給する「残業削減雇用維持奨励金」（有期契約労働者：年30万円、派遣労働者：年45万円（大企業については各々20万円、30万円））の創設等を実施している。 - 厚生労働省
From Middle English bounte (“goodness, virtue; beauty; strength; chivalry, valour; excellence; kindness, mercy; good deed; generosity”) [and other forms], borrowed from Anglo-Norman bounté and Old French bonté, bontet, bunté (modern French bonté (“goodness, kindness”)), from Latin bonitātem, accusative singular of bonitās (“goodness; excellence; benevolence, kindness; friendly conduct; virtue”), from bonus (“good; honest; brave; noble; kind, pleasant”) (ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *dew- (“to show favour, revere”)) + -itās (variant of -tās (suffix forming nouns indicating a state of being)).
- (uncountable) Generosity; also (countable) an act of generosity.
- Synonyms: liberality, munificence, bounteousness, bountihood (all 不可算; the last 廃れた用法)
- Antonyms: frugality, parsimony, sparingness, stinginess (all 不可算)
- 1819, “[The Appendix to the Eighty-eighth Volume of the Monthly Review, Enlarged.] Art. XI. Histoire de France, &c.; i.e. A History of France during the Wars of Religion; by Charles Lacretelle, […] [book review]”, in The Monthly Review; or, Literary Journal, Enlarged, volume LXXXVIII, London: Printed by Strahan and Spottiswoode, […]; and sold by J. Porter, successor to the late T[homas] Becket, […], OCLC 901376714, page 536:
- 1831 October 31, [Mary Shelley], chapter VIII, in Frankenstein: Or, The Modern Prometheus (Standard Novels; IX), 3rd edition, London: Henry Colburn and Richard Bentley, […], OCLC 858441409, page 73:
- 1903 October 12, Samuel L. Parrish, “Colonization and Civil Government in the Tropics. […]”, in Year Book No. 10 of the Oneida Historical Society, at Utica, N.Y., Utica, N.Y.: Oneida Historical Society at Utica, published 1905, OCLC 40314158, page 50:
- (countable) Something given liberally; a gift.
- 1704 November 3, “The Charters of the Governors of the Bounty of Queen Anne, and the Rules Appointed under the Great Seal, for the Better Rule and Government of the said Corporation”, in The Return Made by the Governors of the Bounty of Queen Anne, for the Augmentation of the Maintenance of the Poor Clergy, Pursuant to an Order of the House of Lords of the 16th of April last: [...], London: Printed by John Baskett, […], published 1736, OCLC 728284596, page 257:
- [...] We have given and granted, and by theſe Preſents for Us, Our Heirs, and Succeſſors, do give and grant unto the ſaid Governors of the Bounty of Queen ANNE, for the Augmentation of the Maintenance of the poor Clergy, hereby conſtituted, and their Succeſſors, all the Revenues of Firſt Fruits and yearly perpetual Tenths of all Dignities, Offices, Benefices, and Promotions Spiritual whatſoever, [...]
- 1829 March, “Examination of Some Laws and Judicial Decisions in Relation to the Churches of Massachusetts”, in The Spirit of the Pilgrims, volume II, number 3, Boston, Mass.: Published by Peirce and Williams, […], OCLC 1065758585, page 130:
- That in this age of boasted liberality, of peculiar Christian effort, of enlightened intelligence, and, let us add, in this free Commonwealth, the church should not be allowed to receive, use, control, and appropriate the bounties and charities of its pious friends, which accompany their prayers for her prosperity, we confess has not a little alarmed and astonished us.
- (countable) A reward for some specific act, especially one given by an authority or a government.
- 1792, George Skene Keith, “The Principles, by which All Corn Laws ought to be Regulated”, in Tracts on the Corn Laws of Great Britain, […], [Aberdeen?: s.n.], OCLC 519511472, page 3:
- Let us therefore conſider ſeparately the encouraging of exportation of corn by bounties, the allowing it to be exported without any bounty, and the prohibiting it to be exported at all in certain caſes— [...] It is not for the ſake of the farmer, but for the good of the nation at large, that this bounty [for exporting corn] is granted. The idea is, that it is more adviſeable to have food raiſed at home, than to truſt to other countries for the neceſſaries of life; and the bounty is held out as a temptation to the farmer, to induce him to raiſe at leaſt a ſufficiency of corn.
- 1822 March 5, J[ohn] C[aldwell] Calhoun, Letter from the Secretary of War, to the Chairman of the Committee of Ways and Means, upon the Subject of the Appropriations for the Year 1822. […] (House Document, 17th Congress, 1st session; No. 85), Washington, D.C.: Printed by Gales & Seaton, OCLC 191258413, page 7:
- In addition to the above reservations, a number of small conditional grants were made to the descendants of Indians and white persons, forming a mixed race, [...]. Particular care was taken by the commissioners, when these grants were made, to confine the bounty of government to those alone who had claims to consideration, or their descendants, on account of services rendered, either by restraining the Indians from war, or in producing peace. [...] Particular care was taken, in agreeing to these grants, that the bounty extended to the individuals who were thus favored, should not be abused.
- (specifically) A monetary reward for capturing (または, in the past, killing) a person accused or convicted of a crime and who is at large; also, a similar reward for capturing or killing an animal which is dangerous or causing a nuisance.
- 1910, David E. Lantz, “Natural Enemies of the Rat”, in The Rat and Its Relation to Public Health (Public Health Bulletin; no. 30), Washington, D.C.: Public Health and Marine-hospital Service of the United States, Treasury Department; Government Printing Office, OCLC 70749591, page 169:
- Whatever may be said in favor of bounties on the larger beasts of prey, those on hawks, owls, and the smaller fur-bearing animals can not be justified. Payments of this sort should cease, and laws should be enacted to protect species which careful investigations have shown to be mainly beneficial. [...] The payment of bounties on hawks of any kind is open to the objection that officials hardly ever discriminate between the harmful and the useful kinds, even when the statutes do so. [...] The bounty on owls is still more reprehensible, since owls are a more decided check to rodent increase.
- 2000, Shane Gooding, Bounties: The Pretty Little Killers, Lincoln, Neb.: Writers Club Press, iUniverse, →ISBN, page 76:
- 2003, Mahesh Rangarajan, “The Politics of Ecology: The Debate on Wildlife and People in India, 1970–95”, in Vasant K. Saberwal and Mahesh Rangarajan, editors, Battles over Nature: Science and the Politics of Conservation, Delhi: Permanent Black, →ISBN, page 205:
- 2014, Vivian Lin; James Smith; Sally Fawkes; with Priscilla Robinson and Sandy Gifford, “Health in Australia Today: Health Status, the Health-care System and the Place of Public Health”, in Public Health Practice in Australia: The Organised Effort, 2nd edition, Crows Nest, N.S.W.: Allen & Unwin, →ISBN, page 49:
- (military, historical) Money paid to a person when becoming a member of the armed forces, or as a reward for some service therein.
- 1831 March 1, “[Appendix to the Register of Debates in Congress.] Lands to Officers in the Late War.”, in Register of Debates in Congress, Comprising the Leading Debates and Incidents of the Second Session of the Twenty-first Congress: […], volume VII, Washington, D.C.: Printed and published by Gales and Seaton, OCLC 635017932, page cxvii, column 1:
- It was in the army to which bounties were thus given to privates, that the memorialists were officers; and gallant officers the history of that war amply proves they were. If the soldiers of that army and even the heirs of those who volunteered their services for a given and short period, but who were killed or died in service, had such large recognized claims on the bounty of the nation, it is not, [...] easily to be perceived why their officers, [...] have not claims equally strong.
- 1904 March 23, M. W. Miller, “Evidence—Burden of Proof—Joint Resolution July 1, 1902—Practice. Catherine A., Widow of Isaac P. Brown, alias Albert B. Cole.”, in John W. Bixler, editor, Decisions of the Department of the Interior in Appealed Pension and Bounty-land Claims; […], volume XIV, Washington, D.C.: Government Printing Office, OCLC 10827906, page 377:
- (countable, figuratively) An abundance or wealth.
- 1990, Francis Edward Abernethy, “Preface: In which the Editor Discusses the Personal Legend as Part of Folklore and Sneaks in One of His Own”, in Francis Edward Abernethy, editor, The Bounty of Texas (Texas Folklore Society Publication; no. XLIX), Denton, Tex.: University of North Texas Press, →ISBN, page 1:
- 2018 June 5, Jonah Engel Bromwich; Vanessa Friedman; Matthew Schneier, “Kate Spade, whose handbags carried women into adulthood, is dead at 55”, in The New York Times, New York, N.Y.: The New York Times Company, ISSN 0362-4331, OCLC 971436363:
該当件数 : 26件
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