val·ue 1 /'val-yü/ n
1 a: a fair return or equivalent in goods, services, or money for something exchanged
received good value for the price
2: monetary worth; esp: market value
val·ue·less adj
value 2 vt val·ued, valu·ing: to estimate or determine the monetary value of

Merriam-Webster’s Dictionary of Law. . 1996.

I noun advantage, aestimatio, amount, appraisal, assessment, benefit, caliber, consequence, cost, desirability, effect, equivalent, esteem, estimate, estimation, excellence, expense, force, impact, importance, merit, price, purport, quality, quotation, significance, substance, superiority, use, usefulness, utility, valuation, worth, worthiness associated concepts: acquisition value, actual cash value, actual market value, appraised value, assessed value, book value, cash market value, cash surrender value, current market value, face value, fair and reasonable value, fair market value, fair value, full cash value, good faith purchaser for value, gross value, highest market value, holder for value, instrument of value, insurable value, intrinsic value, market value, negotiable instrument, nominal value, nuisance value, par value, pecuniary value, present value, probative value, prospective value, purchaser for value, real value, reasonable value, relative value, rental value, reserve value, residual value, retention value, substantial value, sufficient value, surrender value, tangible value, taxable value, transfer for value, true value, value received foreign phrases:
- Libertas non recipit aestimationem. — Freedom does not admit a valuation
- Tantum bona valent, quantum vendipossunt — Goods are worth as much as they are sold for.
- Res per pecuniam aestimatur, et non pecunia per rem. — The value of a thing is estimated according to its worth in money, but the value of money is not estimated by reference to property
- Sapientia legis nummario pretio non est aestimanda. — The wisdom of the law cannot be computed in money value
II index amount (sum), assess (appraise), calculate, caliber (quality), charge (cost), charge (assess), cost (price), criticize (evaluate), degree (magnitude), emphasis, estimate (approximate cost), estimate, evaluate, expense (cost), gauge, honor, importance, judge, magnitude, materiality (consequence), measure, merit, par (face amount), prefer, price, quality (excellence), rate (noun), rate (verb), recommend, regard (esteem), regard (hold in esteem), significance, signification, utility (usefulness), weight (importance), worth

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006

(1) Worth; cost or price in money; the price a seller would give a buyer in a bona fide transaction in an open market.
(2) Importance; utility.
(3) A moral principle.
(1) To estimate the worth of something.
(2) To consider important.

The Essential Law Dictionary. — Sphinx Publishing, An imprint of Sourcebooks, Inc. . 2008.

1 What something is worth in monetary terms, or in money; a thing's market worth.
2 The usefulness or desirability of something.
3 Adequate contractual consideration.

Webster's New World Law Dictionary. . 2000.

The estimated or appraised worth of any object or property, calculated in money.

Dictionary from West's Encyclopedia of American Law. 2005.

The estimated or appraised worth of any object or property, calculated in money.

Short Dictionary of (mostly American) Legal Terms and Abbreviations.

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Look at other dictionaries:

  • Value — Val ue, n. [OF. value, fr. valoir, p. p. valu, to be worth, fr. L. valere to be strong, to be worth. See {Valiant}.] 1. The property or aggregate properties of a thing by which it is rendered useful or desirable, or the degree of such property or …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Value — may refer to: *Value (mathematics), the value of a variable in mathematics. *Value (philosophy), the degree of importance, including the value independent on subjective valuations by any individual *Value (personal and cultural), the principles,… …   Wikipedia

  • Value — Val ue, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Valued}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Valuing}.] [1913 Webster] 1. To estimate the value, or worth, of; to rate at a certain price; to appraise; to reckon with respect to number, power, importance, etc. [1913 Webster] The mind… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • value — [val′yo͞o] n. [ME < OFr, fem. of valu, pp. of valoir, to be strong, be worth < L valere < IE base * wal , to be strong > WIELD] 1. a fair or proper equivalent in money, commodities, etc., esp. for something sold or exchanged; fair… …   English World dictionary

  • value — [valy] n. f. ÉTYM. V. 1180; archaïque depuis le XVIe (encore au XVIIIe, J. B. Rousseau in Littré); p. p. substantivé de valoir, remplacé par valeur, sauf dans plus value et moins value. ❖ ♦ Vx. Rapport, valeur. ❖ COMP …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • value — n *worth Analogous words: *price, charge, cost, expense: *importance, consequence, significance, weight: *use, usefulness, utility value vb 1 * …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • value — [n1] financial worth amount, appraisal, assessment, charge, cost, equivalent, expense, market price, monetary worth, price, profit, rate; concepts 335,336 value [n2] advantage, worth account, bearing, benefit, caliber, condition, connotation,… …   New thesaurus

  • value — ► NOUN 1) the regard that something is held to deserve; importance or worth. 2) material or monetary worth. 3) (values) principles or standards of behaviour. 4) the numerical amount denoted by an algebraic term; a magnitude, quantity, or number.… …   English terms dictionary

  • Value —   [engl.], Wert …   Universal-Lexikon

  • value —  / value judgments  Ценность …   Вестминстерский словарь теологических терминов

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