Etymology
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payment (n.)

late 14c., paiement, "action of paying, repayment of a debt; amount due as a payment," from Old French paiement (13c.), from paiier (see pay (v.)). Meaning "thing or sum of money given in discharge of a debt" is from mid-15c.

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transfer (v.)

late 14c., from Old French transferer or directly from Latin transferre "bear across, carry over, bring through; transfer, copy, translate," from trans "across, beyond" (see trans-) + ferre "to carry" (from PIE root *bher- (1) "to carry"). Related: Transferred; transferring.

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transfer (n.)

1670s, "conveyance of property," from transfer (v.).

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non-payment (n.)

also nonpayment, "failure to pay," early 15c., non-paiement, from non- + payment.

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http 

abbreviation of hypertext transfer protocol, by 1990.

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transferee (n.)

1736, "one to whom a transfer is made;" 1890s as "one who is transferred;" from transfer (v.) + -ee.

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transference (n.)

"act of transferring," 1680s, from transfer (v.) + -ence. In psychoanalytical sense it is recorded from 1911, translating German übertragung (Freud).

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geld (n.)

royal tax in medieval England, c. 1600, as a historical term, from Medieval Latin geldum, from Old English gield "payment, tax, tribute, compensation," from Proto-Germanic *geldam "payment" (source also of Middle High German gelt "payment, contribution," German geld "money," Old Norse gjald "payment," Gothic gild "tribute, tax"), from PIE root *gheldh- "to pay" (see yield (v.)).

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Paypal (n.)

e-commerce money transfer business, formed 2000 by merger of earlier firms.

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