Adjective "salaried" definition and examples

Pronunciation

/ˈsaləriːd/

Definitions and examples

adjective

Receiving or recompensed by a salary rather than a wage.
  1. 'he was in salaried employment'
  2. 'Those working by the hour should also enjoy welfare insurance like salaried employees.'
  3. 'Hospital doctors are salaried employees of NHS organisations whereas general practitioners operate as independent contractors to the NHS.'
  4. 'A stream of people queue up from 6.30 pm every weeknight to procure free legal advice offered by volunteers rather than salaried staff.'
  5. 'Senior management will have their Spring performance-related pay rises deferred, while salaried staff receive half of their top-up.'
  6. 'A major division exists between salaried public service employees who have job qualifications and wage-earning public service employees who do not.'
  7. 'The public is identified with the interactions of a working life: salaried employment, business, professions, the give and take of the market, being out in the world.'
  8. 'The white-collar salaried professions, such as public administration and banking, did however, provide the potential for mobility.'
  9. 'The firm claims the system is designed for companies in which employees are on salaried contracts, rather than hourly rates.'
  10. 'No longer led by volunteers, but rather salaried executives, it started approaching its goals in much the same way a corporation does.'
  11. 'For hourly employees, the wage gap is $1,100 and among salaried jobs, women make $14,500 less than men.'

Definitions

1. receiving a salary: a salaried employee.

2. having a salary attached: a salaried job.

More examples(as adjective)

"practitioners can be salaried on bases."

"employees can be salaried."

"workers can be salaried."

"positions can be salaried."

"partners can be salaried."

More examples++