P2P

(redirected from Pay to Play)
Also found in: Dictionary, Financial, Idioms, Wikipedia.
Category filter:
AcronymDefinition
P2PPeer to Peer
P2PPerson to Person (chat)
P2PPoint to Point
P2PPay to Play
P2PProcure-To-Pay
P2PPier-to-Pier (swimming)
P2PPhysical to Physical (computer migration)
P2PPeak to Peak (various locations)
P2PPower to the People
P2PPartner to Partner (networking)
P2PPolice to Police (software)
P2PPhone to Phone
P2PPartition to Partition
P2PPartner to Partner
P2PPci to Pci
P2PPeople to People
P2PPerson to Person
P2PProgrammer to Programmer
P2PPhenyl-2-Propanone
P2PPhysical to ProLiant (computing)
P2PPhenylacetone (chemistry)
P2PPath to Profitability
P2PPermission to Proceed (customs)
P2PPayed to Play (gaming)
P2PPollution Prevention Plan
P2PPath to Progress
P2PPhenyl 2 Propanol
P2PPeople to People Programs (Spokane, WA)
P2PProduct-to-Person (picking; logistics)
P2PPrepared to Preach
P2PPurchase to Pay/ment
P2PPhenoxy 2 Propane
P2PPhenyl 2 Pentanone
Copyright 1988-2018 AcronymFinder.com, All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
WOLVISTON'S first team will pay to play against an Old Boys XI in a fund-raiser for a cause that is close to home.
According to Japanese publisher Capcom, which put out both games, the reason is simple: It's not a paying member of the Academy of Interactive Arts and Sciences, and won't "pay to play."
But many feel that "pay to play" assessments for school activities are unfair, door-to-door promotions hold inherent dangers for students, and supporters may be reluctant to buy overpriced "$20 wrap ping paper and $15 boxes of chocolate with six pieces in it for a fired-raiser," as one parent said.
The prospect of Wales being forced to pay to play stars such as Ryan Giggs and Craig Bellamy has moved a step closer.
Pay to Play by Andre Lewis Blakk-A-Blakk Publishing, January 2005 $12.95, ISBN 0-975-53421-1
We didn't have to pay but bands having to pay to play sounds like extortion to me.
People who support the fees say that schools strapped for cash would have to cut their activities if students didn't pay to play. Critics argue that school districts, not students, are responsible for financing extracurricular activities, and that charging fees is unfair.