Over-trusting



[truhst] /trʌst/

noun
1.
reliance on the integrity, strength, ability, surety, etc., of a person or thing; confidence.
2.
confident expectation of something; hope.
3.
confidence in the certainty of future payment for property or goods received; credit:
to sell merchandise on trust.
4.
a person on whom or thing on which one relies:
God is my trust.
5.
the condition of one to whom something has been entrusted.
6.
the obligation or responsibility imposed on a person in whom confidence or authority is placed:
a position of trust.
7.
charge, custody, or care:
to leave valuables in someone’s trust.
8.
something committed or entrusted to one’s care for use or safekeeping, as an office, duty, or the like; responsibility; charge.
9.
Law.

10.
Commerce.

11.
Archaic. .
adjective
12.
Law. of or relating to trusts or a trust.
verb (used without object)
13.
to rely upon or place confidence in someone or something (usually followed by in or to):
to trust in another’s honesty; trusting to luck.
14.
to have confidence; hope:
Things work out if one only trusts.
15.
to sell merchandise on credit.
verb (used with object)
16.
to have trust or confidence in; rely or depend on.
17.
to believe.
18.
to expect confidently; hope (usually followed by a clause or infinitive as object):
trusting the job would soon be finished; trusting to find oil on the land.
19.
to commit or consign with trust or confidence.
20.
to permit to remain or go somewhere or to do something without fear of consequences:
He does not trust his children out of his sight.
21.
to invest with a trust; or charge with the responsibility for something:
We trust her to improve the finances of the company within the year.
22.
to give credit to (a person) for goods, services, etc., supplied:
Will you trust us till payday?
Verb phrases
23.
trust to, to rely on; trust:
Never trust to luck!
Idioms
24.
in trust, in the position of being left in the care or guardianship of another:
She left money to her uncle to keep in trust for her children.
/trʌst/
noun
1.
reliance on and confidence in the truth, worth, reliability, etc, of a person or thing; faith related adjective fiducial
2.
a group of commercial enterprises combined to monopolize and control the market for any commodity: illegal in the US
3.
the obligation of someone in a responsible position: a position of trust
4.
custody, charge, or care: a child placed in my trust
5.
a person or thing in which confidence or faith is placed
6.
commercial credit
7.

8.
(in the British National Health Service) a self-governing hospital, group of hospitals, or other body providing health-care services, which operates as an independent commercial unit within the NHS
9.
See trust company, trust account (sense 2)
10.
(modifier) of or relating to a trust or trusts: trust property
verb
11.
(transitive; may take a clause as object) to expect, hope, or suppose: I trust that you are well
12.
when tr, may take an infinitive; when intr, often foll by in or to. to place confidence in (someone to do something); have faith (in); rely (upon): I trust him to tell her
13.
(transitive) to consign for care: the child was trusted to my care
14.
(transitive) to allow (someone to do something) with confidence in his or her good sense or honesty: I trust my daughter to go
15.
(transitive) to extend business credit to
n.

c.1200, from Old Norse traust “help, confidence,” from Proto-Germanic *traust- (cf. Old Frisian trast, Dutch troost “comfort, consolation,” Old High German trost “trust, fidelity,” German Trost “comfort, consolation,” Gothic trausti “agreement, alliance”). Related to Old English treowian “to believe, trust,” and treowe “faithful, trusty” (see true). Meaning “businesses organized to reduce competition” is recorded from 1877. Trust-buster is recorded from 1903.
v.

early 13c., from Old Norse treysta “to trust,” from traust (see trust (n.)). Related: Trusted; trusting.

A combination of firms or corporations for the purpose of reducing competition and controlling prices throughout a business or industry. Trusts are generally prohibited or restricted by antitrust legislation. (Compare monopoly.)
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