You Might Like

Jobber

- Noun

One who turns official or public business to private advantage; hence, one who performs low or mercenary work in office, politics, or intrigue.

- Noun

One who buys goods from importers, wholesalers, or manufacturers, and sells to retailers.

- Noun

A dealer in the public stocks or funds; a stockjobber.

- Noun

One who works by the job.


More related articles

  • Jobber

    None

  • Rack jobber

    A rack jobber (also known as a rack merchandiser) is a company or trader that has an agreement

  • Job (professional wrestling)

    matches are known as jobbers. A regular jobber skilled at enhancing the matches he loses, as opposed

  • Joe job

    A joe job is a spamming technique that sends out unsolicited e-mails using spoofed sender data. Early joe jobs aimed at tarnishing the reputation of the apparent sender or inducing the recipients to take action against them (see also e-mail spoofing), but they are now typically used by commercial spammers to conceal the true origin of their messages and to trick recipients into opening emails apparently coming from a trusted source.

  • Weymouth Sands

    in February 1934 in New York City by Simon and Schuster. It was published in Britain as Jobber Skald

  • Stockjobber

    to "Big Bang" in 1986, every stock traded on the Exchange passed through a 'jobber's book

  • Drop shipping

    Drop shipping is a supply chain management method in which the retailer does not keep goods in stock but instead transfers its customer's orders and shipment details to either the manufacturer, another retailer, or a wholesaler, who then ships the goods directly to the customer. As in retail business, the majority of retailers make their profit on the difference between the wholesale and retail price, but some retailers earn an agreed percentage of the sales in commission, paid by the wholesaler to the retailer.

  • Jobber (merchandising)

    Jobber, in merchandising, can be synonymous with "wholesaler", "distributor", "broker

  • Daniel Defoe

    Daniel Defoe (; c. 1660 – 24 April 1731), born Daniel Foe, was an English trader, writer, journalist, pamphleteer and spy. He is most famous for his novel Robinson Crusoe, which is second only to the Bible in its number of translations. He has been seen as one of the earliest proponents of the English novel, and helped to popularise the form in Britain with others such as Aphra Behn and Samuel Richardson. Defoe wrote many political tracts and was often in trouble with the authorities, and spent a period in prison. Intellectuals and political leaders paid attention to his fresh ideas and sometimes consulted with him.

  • Jobber (fuel)

    A jobber, or petroleum marketer, is a person or company that purchases quantities of refined fuel

You Might Like