pay verb translation English to Polish: Cambridge Dictionary

Translation of "pay" - English-Polish dictionary


/peɪ/ ( past tense and past participle paid)
BUY [I, T] A1 to give money to someone because you are buying something from them, or because you owe them money
płacić (za), zapłacić (za), opłacić
Helen paid for the tickets. Did you pay the telephone bill? You can pay by cash or credit card.Paying and spending moneyGiving, providing and supplying
WORK [I, T] B1 to give someone money for the work that they do
płacić, zapłacić
She gets paid twice a month. People work for them because they pay well. [+ two objects] We paid them £600 for the work. a paid jobPaying and spending moneyGiving, providing and supplying
ADVANTAGE [I] to be a good thing to do because it gives you money or an advantage
opłacać się, popłacać
Crime doesn't pay.Useful or advantageous
SUFFER [I, T] to suffer because of something bad you have done
płacić (za), zapłacić (za)
He's certainly paying for his mistakes.Experiencing and suffering
pay attention B1 to look at or listen to someone or something carefully
I missed what she was saying because I wasn't paying attention.Paying attention and being carefulCautious and vigilant
pay sb a compliment to tell someone that you admire something about them
powiedzieć komuś komplement
Praising and applaudingExaggerating and playing down
pay tribute to sb/sth to thank someone or say that you admire someone or something, especially in public
wyrażać uznanie dla kogoś/czegoś , składać komuś/czemuś hołd
He paid tribute to his former teacher.Relieved and thankful
pay sb/sth a visit; pay a visit to sb/sth B2 to visit a place or a person, usually for a short time
składać komuś/gdzieś wizytę
(Definition of pay verb from the Cambridge English-Polish Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website
Word of the Day


a natural ability or skill

Word of the Day

Tree huggers and climate change deniers
Tree huggers and climate change deniers
by Colin McIntosh,
October 08, 2015
The climate debate is one that has predictably generated a large amount of new vocabulary, some of it originally specialized scientific terminology that has been taken up by the media and is now common currency. Some of these terms are new additions to the Cambridge English Dictionary. The two opposing sides in

Read More 

face training noun
face training noun
October 05, 2015
a system of facial exercises designed to tone the facial muscles and improve the skin

Read More