01. He buys everything on [credit]; he never pays cash for anything.
02. We have to give her a lot of [credit] for our success.
03. My wife can't get [credit] from the bank because she is self-employed and, as such, is considered too much of a risk.
04. My bank has [credited] my account with the amount that was mistakenly charged to us without reason.
05. Mikhail Gorbachev is [credited] with helping to bring about the end of communism in Europe.
06. Isabel did all the work, but her boss took all the [credit] for the project.
07. Her [credit] rating went down because she didn't make her monthly payments on her new car.
08. Arnold Glasgow once said that a good leader takes a little more than his share of the blame, a little less than his share of the [credit].
09. There is a Yiddish proverb that notes that if the pupil is smart, the teacher gets the [credit].
10. The Roman gourmet Apicius is [credited] with writing one of the first cookbooks.
11. Kobo Daishi is [credited] with inventing kana, the phonetic writing system of Japan.
12. We will [credit] your account for the amount you paid for the computer you returned to us.
13. In January of 1976, Britain applied for [credit] of almost 1 billion pounds from the International Monetary Fund.
14. In life, you can't take all the [credit] when things are going well, so you shouldn't have to take all the blame when they go badly.
15. An industrialist by the name of Oskar Schindler is [credited] with saving the lives of about 1,200 Jews during the Holocaust.
16. The nation of Botswana has been ranked as the best [credit] risk in Africa.
17. Harry Truman once suggested that it is amazing what you can accomplish if you do not care who gets the [credit].
18. The Sumerians of Mesopotamia are [credited] with the invention of writing in the 4th millennium B.C.
19. People usually take [credit] for actions which produce favorable outcomes, but blame the situation when their actions are questionable or lead to failure.
20. The President [credits] his bodyguard for saving his life, after the man jumped in front of a person who had pulled out a gun.
21. [Creditors] who invested in the troubled company will receive only pennies on each dollar they are owed.
22. The bank has [credited] my account with the $20 they mistakenly charged me for a bad check that was actually from someone else's account.
23. We are [crediting] your credit card account with the value of your refund.
24. Police are [crediting] the quick action of a local man with saving the lives of three young children trapped in a burning house.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

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  • Credit — Crédit  Pour le credits qui recense les participants d une œuvre, voir générique de cinéma. Un crédit est une créance pour un prêt ou plus généralement une ressource pour l entreprise. Le sens étymologique de crédit est la confiance accordée …   Wikipédia en Français

  • credit — cred·it 1 n 1: recognition see also full faith and credit 2 a: the balance in an account which may be drawn upon and repaid later compare loan …   Law dictionary

  • crédit — CRÉDIT. s. m. Réputation où l on est d être solvable et de bien payer, qui est cause qu on trouve aisément à emprunter. Bon crédit. Grand crédit. Il a crédit, bon crédit chez les Marchands, sur la place. S il avoit besoin de cent mille écus, il… …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie Française 1798

  • credit — Credit. s. m. Reputation où l on est de bien payer, & qui est cause qu on trouve aisément à emprunter. Bon credit, grand credit. il a credit, bon credit chez les Marchands, sur la place. s il avoit besoin de cent mille escus il les trouveroit sur …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie française

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  • Credit — Cred it (kr[e^]d [i^]t), n. [F. cr[ e]dit (cf. It. credito), L. creditum loan, prop. neut. of creditus, p. p. of credere to trust, loan, believe. See {Creed}.] 1. Reliance on the truth of something said or done; belief; faith; trust; confidence.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • credit — [kred′it] n. [Fr crédit < It credito < L creditus, pp. of credere: see CREED] 1. belief or trust; confidence; faith 2. Rare the quality of being credible or trustworthy 3. a) the favorable estimate of a person s character; reputation; good… …   English World dictionary

  • Credit — may refer to: Debits and credits, a type of book keeping entry Credit (creative arts), acknowledging the ideas or other work of writers and contributors Course credit, a system of measuring academic coursework Credit (finance), the granting of a… …   Wikipedia

  • Credit — Cred it (kr[e^]d [i^]t), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Credited}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Crediting}.] 1. To confide in the truth of; to give credence to; to put trust in; to believe. [1913 Webster] How shall they credit A poor unlearned virgin? Shak. [1913… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • credit — ► NOUN 1) the facility of being able to obtain goods or services before payment, based on the trust that payment will be made in the future. 2) an entry in an account recording a sum received. 3) public acknowledgement or praise given for an… …   English terms dictionary

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