incentivise


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Related to incentivise: disincentive, incentivized

incentivise

verb A back-formation from incentive, meaning to provide an incentive for a particular person or party to do something; motivate.
References in periodicals archive ?
Increasing our environmental charges to incentivise airlines to bring their cleanest, quietest aircraft to Heathrow is the best way to cut emissions and shrink the noise footprint around the airport.
Tom Lee, son of Richard Lee, trainer of Incentivise Remarkably, at the ripe old age of 12 he's come into this season arguably the best we've seen him.
The number of credit cards offering a reward scheme to incentivise spending is up from 122 in 2005 to 190 in 2008, says Sainsbury's Credit Cards, but too many card users don't bother to check them out.
Most contracts today are not written to incentivise innovation.
Bajaj Allianz General Insurance has introduced a telematics offering, a first in the sector, in order to look into driving habits as well as to incentivise customers.
Ayres owned many well-known horses, including Majetta Crescent, Warren Boy, London Leader, Miss Fahrenheit, Victory Gunner and Incentivise.
All the runners are running off their correct marks bar Incentivise - and he's only 1lb wrong, so nothing to glean there.
WHEN cash is tight, how can small firms retain, recruit and incentivise key staff ?
Following a successful pilot across Tamworth, Lichfield and Sutton Coldfield, the company has decided to roll out its agency referral program - called Incentivise - on a national basis.
It is something that we have been trying to do anyway with people's contracts - incentivise them in many aspects.
Incentivise can give trainer Richard Lee a boost ahead of Le Beau Bai's bid to land back-toback victories in the Coral Welsh National at Christmas by scoring at Ffos Las.