Definition of compensable in English:

compensable

Pronunciation /kəmˈpensəbəl/ /kəmˈpɛnsəbəl/

Translate compensable into Spanish

adjective

  • (of a loss or hardship) for which compensation can be obtained.

    ‘The defendant says such damage does not give rise to a compensable loss of the plaintiff in this action.’
    • ‘In my opinion, any increased financing costs that are caused by the fact of litigation are not compensable losses, particularly where there is a procedure set out in the legislation for the interlocutory removal of the lien.’
    • ‘Accordingly, it falls to tort law to attempt to determine whether this is a compensable loss.’
    • ‘Thus, although the loss of a job is very often the cause of injured feelings and emotional upset, the law does not recognize these as compensable losses.’
    • ‘There can be a compensable loss, even where there is a less than 50 per cent chance.’
    • ‘It is conceivable that damages beyond the subrogated damages (if they exist at all) might be found to be too remote or to be non compensable pure economic loss.’
    • ‘The issue before the trial judge was whether the plaintiffs had suffered compensable nervous shock.’
    • ‘Is it as broad then, do you say, as any deleterious consequence to a plaintiff, compensable by a monetary award?’
    • ‘What worries me is that the basic message being pushed is if in fact those with compensable injuries do worse than those who don't have compensation, why bother about making sure people get correct compensation?’
    • ‘I find that her delayed return to work was directly attributable to the injuries and therefore compensable.’
    • ‘In the late nineteenth century negligence did not recognise injury caused by psychiatric means as compensable.’
    • ‘Thus it is our opinion that there is no compensable delay pertaining to this issue.’
    • ‘This, in a real sense, is not open to the applicant because what she seeks is not compensable in monetary terms.’
    • ‘This does not mean that such harm is not compensable, merely that it is conceptually distinct from damage to the mind.’
    • ‘It held nonetheless that these employees were redundant, but it held that it was not a compensable redundancy, and the thought processes that laid behind that reasoning are not disclosed.’
    • ‘There is no evidence of compensable damages before me and I order none.’
    • ‘Secondly, only ‘financially assessable damage’ is compensable.’
    • ‘This exercise is one that every litigant goes through irrespective of their profession or line of work and is not compensable when deciding costs.’
    • ‘There is no question but that all of these types of harm are compensable in damages.’
    • ‘Another concept on trial in the United States is that of accelerated compensable events or designated compensable events.’

Origin

Mid 17th century French, from compenser, from Latin compensare ‘weigh (something) against (another)’.