VS.

Sponsor vs. Sponser

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Which is correct: Sponsor or Sponser

How to spell Sponsor?

Sponsor
Correct Spelling
Sponser
Incorrect Spelling
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Sponsornoun

A person or organisation with some sort of responsibility for another person or organisation, especially where the responsibility has a religious, legal, or financial aspect.

‘He was my sponsor when I applied to join the club.’; ‘They were my sponsors for immigration.’;

Sponser

Misspelling of sponsor.

Sponsornoun

A senior member of a twelve step or similar program assigned to a guide a new initiate and form a partnership with him.

‘My narcotics anonymous sponsor became my best friend when I finally was able to do something about my meth problem.’;

Sponsornoun

One that pays all or part of the cost of an event, a publication, or a media program, usually in exchange for advertising time.

‘And now a word from our sponsor.’;

Sponsorverb

(transitive) To be a sponsor for.

Sponsornoun

One who binds himself to answer for another, and is responsible for his default; a surety.

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Sponsornoun

One who at the baptism of an infant professes the Christian faith in its name, and guarantees its religious education; a godfather or godmother.

Sponsornoun

A person who vouches for another as fit for some post or task; as, one needs two sponsors to be considered for membership.

Sponsornoun

A person or group that assumes financial responsibility for some activity, and may or may not participate in its organization and execution.

Sponsornoun

A person or organization, usually a commercial organization, which pays the cost of an activity, such as a radio or television broadcast, and in return is given the right to advertise itself or its products as part of the activity; as, now a word from our sponsor.

Sponsornoun

someone who supports or champions something

Sponsornoun

an advocate who presents a person (as for an award or a degree or an introduction etc.)

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Sponsorverb

assume sponsorship of

Sponsorverb

assume responsibility for or leadership of;

‘The senator announced that he would sponsor the health care plan’;

Sponsorverb

do one's shopping at; do business with; be a customer or client of

Sponsornoun

a person or organization that pays for or contributes to the costs involved in staging a sporting or artistic event in return for advertising

‘the production cost £50,000, most coming from local sponsors’;

Sponsornoun

a person who pledges to donate a certain amount of money to another person after they have participated in a fundraising event organized on behalf of a charity.

Sponsornoun

a business or organization that pays for or contributes to the costs of a radio or television programme in return for advertising

‘NBC found a sponsor willing to put the election up on prime time’;

Sponsornoun

a person who introduces and supports a proposal for legislation

‘a leading sponsor of the bill’;

Sponsornoun

a person taking official responsibility for the actions of another

‘they act as sponsors and contacts for new immigrants’;

Sponsornoun

a godparent at a child's baptism.

Sponsornoun

(especially in the Roman Catholic Church) a person presenting a candidate for confirmation

‘Paul has asked me to be his sponsor for confirmation next month’;

Sponsorverb

provide funds for (a project or activity or the person carrying it out)

‘Joe is being sponsored by a government training scheme’;

Sponsorverb

pay some or all of the costs involved in staging (a sporting or artistic event) in return for advertising

‘the event is sponsored by Cathay Pacific’;

Sponsorverb

pledge to donate a certain sum of money to (someone) after they have participated in a fundraising event for charity

‘she wishes to thank all those people who sponsored her’;

Sponsorverb

pledge to donate money to a participant in (a fund-raising event)

‘they raised £70 by a sponsored walk’;

Sponsorverb

introduce and support (a proposal) in a legislative assembly

‘a Labour MP sponsored the bill’;

Sponsorverb

propose and organize (negotiations or talks) between other people or groups

‘the USA sponsored negotiations between the two sides’;

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