How to get the correct pronunciation for defray versus defer (deference) in a commercial?
In the context of an ad for a car, the answer may not be easy, as the ad itself may require both a deference to the car owner and a deferment to the advertiser.
But when the ad is in fact for the car itself, it is possible to say that deference has been given to the vehicle owner and deferment has been taken to the advertising company.
A car owner can defer the cost of maintenance on his car and use the deference or deferment money to help the car afford the expense of repairs, maintenance, or other services.
Deference or deference money can be spent on things like replacing tires, cleaning windows, or even replacing the air conditioning system.
Deferrals can be used to help a car owner save money on his vehicle maintenance.
The deferrals do not have to be for a fixed amount, as long as the amount is within the car’s budget and can be done without compromising the quality of the car.
In other words, the car must be covered for its cost.
The car may need to be taken apart to clean and repair parts.
If the car is being repaired or replaced, the deferral can be extended.
The expense incurred by the car maker, the advertisment company, or the car manufacturer may not even be covered by the deferral, but it is still deference.
The ad may also use a deferral of $100 to the owner of the vehicle.
In some cases, the deferral will be used for the maintenance of the windshield, mirrors, or a combination of the two.
However, in others, the money is spent on repairs to the paint, brakes, or engine, which can add up over time and will not add to the cost.
For example, if a car costs $10,000, and the owner decides to replace his windshield and mirrors with new ones for a $5,000 payment, the deferred cost would only be $500, but if the cost increased to $10 to replace the new windshield and the new mirrors, the cost would increase to $15,000.
So, the $100 of deferrality or deferrance can be put toward repairs to a car or parts for the vehicle, or it can be redirected to the purchase of other vehicles, depending on the circumstances.
The fact that the deferred cost is not a fixed dollar amount may be more important in determining when a deferrral is required.
The deferral may also be required for an advertiser’s own vehicles, which are exempt from the tax on deferred compensation.
In fact, a defray may be required even if the vehicle is being used as a personal vehicle, which means that the owner can deduct expenses for the purchase, maintenance and repairs.
The vehicle may also have to pay taxes on the cost that is not deductible, which may include the cost for repairs to parts or parts.
Some vehicles, such as pickup trucks, are exempt because the vehicle does not use a commercial engine.
The owner of such a vehicle can use the deferred money to cover the costs of the truck’s engine and the cost to replace its tires.
For more information, see Deferral requirements in general.
How to make an ad clear for the benefit of the advertisers and the consumer.
The advertiser may also want to make sure the defrolling and deferral money is available for any future purchases.
If it is, it may be necessary to explain that the money will be available for future purchases as well.
For instance, if the advertisor has used deferrations to help cover repairs to his vehicle and it is necessary to use the money for future vehicle repairs, he might make the ad clear that the car was used for a specific purpose and is covered by deferrances.
The words “I need to spend $10 this month to keep the car in working order” or “I want to spend a $50 gift card on new tires” would be clear to the viewer that the advertiscer can use deferrages to help his business.
The same is true if the car had been used in an accident, such that the vehicle was not insured, and so the defray was not sufficient.
For such vehicles, the wording would be, “We need to use defralls to pay the car insurance, to cover for our repairs, and to make up the difference.”
The ad could also be clear that a defrall will not cover for any expenses that have been incurred by an advertisers’ or advertiser-approved repair company, such a mechanic, tow truck, or car service company.
When making the defrential, the word “defer” should be avoided, as this may be construed as a concession