non-compensated

compensate

[kom-puhn-seyt]
verb (used with object), compensated, compensating.
1.
to recompense for something: They gave him ten dollars to compensate him for his trouble.
2.
to counterbalance; offset; be equivalent to: He compensated his homely appearance with great personal charm.
3.
Mechanics. to counterbalance (a force or the like); adjust or construct so as to offset or counterbalance variations or produce equilibrium.
4.
to change the gold content of (a monetary unit) to counterbalance price fluctuations and thereby stabilize its purchasing power.
verb (used without object), compensated, compensating.
5.
to provide or be an equivalent; make up; make amends (usually followed by for ): His occasional courtesies did not compensate for his general rudeness.
6.
Psychology. to develop or employ mechanisms of compensation.

Origin:
1640–50; < Latin compēnsātus (past participle of compēnsāre to counterbalance, orig., to weigh together). See com-, pensive, -ate1

compensatingly, adverb
compensator, noun
noncompensated, adjective
noncompensating, adjective
precompensate, verb (used with object), precompensated, precompensating.
recompensate, verb (used with object), recompensated, recompensating.
subcompensate, verb (used with object), subcompensated, subcompensating.
uncompensated, adjective
uncompensating, adjective
well-compensated, adjective


1. remunerate, reward, pay. 2. counterpoise, countervail. 5. atone.
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Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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World English Dictionary
compensate (ˈkɒmpɛnˌseɪt)
 
vb
1.  to make amends to (someone), esp for loss or injury
2.  (tr) to serve as compensation or damages for (injury, loss, etc)
3.  to offset or counterbalance the effects of (a force, weight, movement, etc) so as to nullify the effects of an undesirable influence and produce equilibrium
4.  (intr) to attempt to conceal or offset one's shortcomings by the exaggerated exhibition of qualities regarded as desirable
 
[C17: from Latin compēnsāre, from pensāre, from pendere to weigh]
 
compensatory
 
adj
 
compensative
 
adj
 
'compensator
 
n

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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Word Origin & History

compensate
1640s, from L. compensatus, pp. of compensare "to weigh one thing (against another)," thus, "to counterbalance," from com- "with" + pensare freq. of pendere "to weigh" (see pendant).
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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