Confidence in or reliance on some person or quality. (noun)
Dependence upon something in the future; hope. (noun)
Confidence in the future payment for goods or services supplied; credit. (noun)
Trustworthiness, reliability. (noun)
The confidence vested in a person who has legal ownership of a property to manage for the benefit of another. (noun)
A group of businessmen or traders organised for mutual benefit to produce and distribute specific commodities or services, and managed by a central body of trustees. (noun)
: trust from an operating system against an application or user that results in access rights (noun)
To place confidence in; to rely on, to confide, or repose faith, in. (verb)
To give credence to; to believe; to credit. (verb)
To hope confidently; to believe; usually with a phrase or infinitive clause as the object. (verb)
to show confidence in a person by intrusting (him) with something. (verb)
To commit, as to one's care; to intrust. (verb)
To give credit to; to sell to upon credit, or in confidence of future payment. (verb)
To risk; to venture confidently. (verb)
To have trust; to be credulous; to be won to confidence; to confide. (verb)
To be confident, as of something future; to hope. (verb)
To sell or deliver anything in reliance upon a promise of payment; to give credit. (verb)
Secure, safe. (adjective)
Faithful, dependable. (adjective)
Examples of word trust
The fathers of the English _church_, forbade selling on trust at a higher price than for ready money, which was the same thing in effect as to _forbid trust_; and this was doubtless one of the great objects those wise and pious men had in view; for they were fathers in legislation and morals, as well as in religion.
The fathers of the Church (I mean the ancient ones), and also the canons of the Church, forbade selling on trust at a higher price than for ready money, which was in effect to forbid _trust_; and this, doubtless, was one of the great objects which those wise and pious men had in view; for they were fathers in legislation and morals as well as in religion.
Donald Cressey penned the term "trust violator" in his research on the behavior and motivation of embezzlers.
The term trust agent,'' the authors write, refers to company insiders who are not only fluent in the language of technology, but also adept at using social media to build credibility with the online community, where a hard-sell, product-oriented approach is often counterproductive.
The Mich Dem party brain trust is sure that the DNC will seat the delegates, in spite of the transgression of party rules.