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per
[pɜː(r)]
preposition
1. por
  • per day al día, por día
  • 100 km per hour 100 km por hora
  • as per your instructions (Formal) según sus instrucciones
  • as per usual como de costumbre
  • per annum al año, por año
  • per capita per cápita
  • per se en sí, per se
per [pɜːʳ]
preposition
por
he charges around £85 per day 190 cals per serving calls cost 36p per minute cheap rate we spend about 20 million pounds per year the dwellings have more than six people per room that's 3 metres of fabric at £4 per metre
per annum al año
it is growing at 4.1 per cent per annum we charge interest at 15% per annum [£20] per annum
we shall proceed as per instructions procederemos de acuerdo con las instrucciones
as per invoice de acuerdo con or según la factura
£10 per dozen 10 libras la docena
30 miles per gallon 30 millas por cada galón
per head por cabeza
3.2% growth in output per head vegetable ravioli in cheese sauce; cost per head: 20p meals were being subsidized by up to £16 per head so the average amount of land per head is declining
per head of population por habitante
60 miles per hour 60 millas por hora
per person por persona
£15 per person per night 15 libras por persona y por noche
allow 8 oz of meat per person buses and trains use much less fuel per person than cars
per se de por sí
if people don't die of old age per se, why do they die? but this is not grounds per se for seeking damages there's nothing bad per se about having a trade deficit
£7 per week 7 libras a la semana
PER
[per]
masculine noun (abrev de Plan de Empleo Rural)
1. = Spanish government project to support rural employment
PER In the 1980s the Spanish Socialist government sought to address the problem of rural unemployment, which was particuarly severe in the southern regions of Andalusia and Extremadura due to the seasonal nature of much agricultural work. State benefits were paid for up to six months to those who had worked a minimum of 35 days in the previous year, and the “Plan de Empleo Rural” (PER) was set up to provide work on infrastructure projects and thus enable more people to qualify for benefits. These measures have slowed down migration to cities and improved local facilities, and in many towns more than a quarter of the active population may rely on these benefits. However, critics have claimed they were used as a means of entrenching the Socialists in power in regional government, and it is likely that the system will gradually be phased out.
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