US: /ˈpɹaɪs/
UK: /pɹˈa‍ɪs/

English Vietnamese dictionary

price /prais/
  • danh từ
    • giá ((nghĩa đen) & (nghĩa bóng))
      • cost price: giá vốn
      • fixed price: giá nhất định
      • wholesale price: giá buôn bán
      • retail price: giá bán lẻ
      • beyond (above, without) price: vô giá, không định giá được
      • at any price: bằng bất cứ giá nào
      • independence at any price: phải dành được độc lập bằng bất cứ giá nào
      • under the rule of mammon, every man has his price: dưới sự thống trị của đồng tiền, người nào cũng có thể mua chuộc được
    • giá đánh cuộc
      • the starting price of a horse: giá đánh cuộc đặt lúc ngựa bắt đầu chạy đua
    • (từ cổ,nghĩa cổ) giá trị, sự quý giá
      • a pearl of great price: viên ngọc trai quý giá
    • to set a price on someone's head
      • treo giải thưởng lấy đầu ai
    • what price...?
      • (từ lóng) là cái thá gì...?, nước mẹ gì...?
    • what price the SEATO?: khối Đông-Nam-A thì nước mẹ gì?
  • ngoại động từ
    • đặt giá, định giá; (nghĩa bóng) đánh giá
    • to price onself out of the market
      • lấy giá cắt cổ

Advanced English dictionary

noun, verb
+ noun
1 [C, U] the amount of money that you have to pay for sth: Rover 200 for sale, price £2 000 + house / retail / oil / share prices + to charge a high / reasonable / low price for sth + The price of cigarettes is set to rise again. + He managed to get a good price for the car. + rising / falling prices + Can you give me a price for the work (= tell me how much you will charge)? + I'm only buying it if it's the right price (= a price that I think is reasonable). + Children over five must pay (the) full price for the ticket. + How much are these? They don't have a price on them. + It's amazing how much computers have come down in price over the past few years. + price rises / increases / cuts + a price list
2 [sing.] ~ (of sth)
~ (for sth / for doing sth) the unpleasant things that you must do or experience in order to achieve sth or as a result of achieving sth: Criticism is part of the price of leadership. + Loneliness is a high price to pay for independence in your old age. + Giving up his job was a small price to pay for his children's happiness. + Being recognized wherever you go is the price you pay for being famous.
3 [C] (in horse racing) the numbers that tell you how much money you will receive if the horse that you bet on wins the race
Synonym: ODDS
Six to one is a good price for that horse.
Idioms: at any price whatever the cost or the difficulties may be: We want peace at any price.
at a price
1 costing a lot of money: You can buy strawberries all year round, but at a price.
2 involving sth unpleasant: He'll help you-at a price!
beyond price (formal or literary) extremely valuable or important
everyone has their price (saying) you can persuade anyone to do sth by giving them more money or sth that they want
not at any price used to say that no amount of money would persuade you to do or to sell sth: I wouldn't work for her again-not at any price!
a price on sb's head an amount of money that is offered for capturing or killing sb: Ever since he killed the gang's leader, there has been a price on his head.
put a price on sth to say how much money sth valuable is worth: They haven't yet put a price on the business. + You can't put a price on that sort of loyalty.
what price ...? (BrE, spoken)
1 used to say that you think that sth you have achieved may not be worth all the problems and difficulties it causes: What price fame and fortune?
2 used to say that sth seems unlikely: What price England winning the World Cup?
more at CHEAP adj., PAY v.
+ verb [VN]
1 [usually passive] ~ sth (at sth) to fix the price of sth at a particular level: a reasonably priced house + The tickets are priced at $100 each. + These goods are priced too high.
2 ~ sth (up) to write or stick tickets on goods to show how much they cost
3 to compare the prices of different types of the same thing: We priced various models before buying this one.
Idioms: price yourself / sth out of the market to charge such a high price for your goods, services, etc. that nobody wants to buy them
price / cost / charge
The nouns price and cost both mean the amount of money you need to buy something. Price is generally used of objects which you can buy and sell: the price of eggs/cars + oil prices. Cost usually relates to services or processes and can also be used when you are talking about prices in general without mentioning an actual sum of money:
the cost of getting married + production costs + the cost of living.

Charge is the amount of money you are asked to pay for using something or for a service: electricity charges + bank/interest charges + There's no charge for parking here.
Price, cost and charge are also verbs: The tickets were priced at £325. + Our trip didn't cost very much. + How much do they charge for a pizza?

Thesaurus dictionary

1 charge, cost, expense, expenditure, outlay, payment, amount, figure, fee; quotation, appraisal, value, valuation, evaluation, worth:
The price of this lamp is too high. What is the price of that box? Can he afford the price of a ticket? The current price of a London flat is out of my reach
2 sacrifice, toll, penalty, cost, consequence:
Loss of his freedom was too high a price for standing by his principles.
3 reward, bounty, premium, prize, payment, bonus, honorarium, Literary guerdon:
The gunfighter had a price of $1000 on his head.
4 without price. See priceless, 1, below.
5 value, evaluate, rate, assay, assess, cost (out):
How would you price a piece of furniture like this chair?

Collocation dictionary


exorbitant, high, inflated, prohibitive, steep | low | bargain, budget
designer clothes at bargain prices
| attractive, fair, reasonable, right
We sell quality tools at the right price.
| good
I managed to get a good price for my old car.
| average | asking, purchase
What's the asking price for this house? You need to pay a deposit of 10 per cent of the purchase price of the property.
| retail, sale, selling | cost
They are selling off summer shoes at cost price.
| full, half
Children travel half price until age ten.
| market
This website tells you the market price of all makes of second-hand car.
| admission
admission prices at the museum
| consumer | commodity, food, house, land, property, share | electricity, energy, fuel, oil, petrol


command, fetch, go for
Property in the area is now fetching ridiculously high prices.
| give sb, quote sb
I got a number of suppliers to quote me their best prices.
| charge, set | increase, push up, raise | bring down, cut, lower, mark down, push down, reduce, slash | go up in, increase in, rise in
Oil is set in go up in price.
| come down in | range in, vary in
These computers range in price from £1,300 to £2,000.
| undercut


go up, rise, shoot up, skyrocket, soar
House prices went up by 5 per cent last year. Prices soared during the war.
| drop, fall, go down, slump
If prices slump further, the farmers will starve.
| go from … to … , range from … to … , start at
Prices go from $30 for the standard model to $150 for the deluxe version.


level, range | increase, rise | cut | change, movement | war | tag
I got a shock when I looked at the price tag.
| list | index
the share price index


at a/the ~
Food is available, at a price (= at a high price). I can't afford it at that price.
| in ~
Cigarettes have remained stable in price for some time.


a drop/a fall/a reduction in price, an increase/a rise in price, pay a heavy price (for sth)
The team paid a heavy price for its lack of preparation.
| place/put a price on sth
You can't put a price on happiness.
| the price of freedom/success, etc.
(= the unpleasant things you must suffer to have freedom, success, etc.),
a small price to pay (for sth) The cost of a policy premium is a small price to pay for peace of mind.

indicators ~ be down/up With the share price down at 234p, it might be time to start buying. The CAC index was up 18.84 points.

~ reach sth, stand at sth Consumer confidence reached a 30-year high. Second quarter sales stood at £ 18 billion.

~ be/remain unchanged The 100 Share Index remained unchanged at 5297.

~ gain (sth) The share gained 19 cents to close at 4.38.

~ suffer (sth) Profit margins suffered when the company lowered prices to remain competitive.

~ climb, edge up, go up, increase ( ~ increase in value for currencies), jump, rise, rocket, shoot up, skyrocket, soar (+ by, from, to or no preposition) Earnings per share climbed from 3.5p to 5.1p. The pound has increased in value relative to the euro. Profits have shot up by a staggering 25%. Oil prices have skyrocketed.

~ come/go down, crash, decline, decrease ( ~ decrease in value for currencies), dive, drop, fall, plummet, plunge, shrink, slip, slump (+ by, from, to or no preposition) Banana exports crashed nearly 50%. The pound fell to a 14-year low against the dollar. Net income plummeted to USD 3.7 million.

More information about PER CENT


highly | attractively, competitively, economically, fairly, moderately, modestly, realistically, reasonably, sensibly
a wide range of competitively priced office furniture
| accordingly
This is considered a luxury item and is priced accordingly.


The car is priced at $60,000.
| between
Tickets for the concert are priced between £15 and £35.
| from, to
The kits are priced from £8.50 to £20.


be priced high/low
The house was priced much too high.

Concise English dictionary

+the amount of money needed to purchase something
+the property of having material worth (often indicated by the amount of money something would bring if sold)
+value measured by what must be given or done or undergone to obtain something
+the high value or worth of something
+a monetary reward for helping to catch a criminal
+cost of bribing someone
+United States operatic soprano (born 1927)
+determine the price of
+ascertain or learn the price of