lease up

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lease up

1. To grant the use or occupation of an entire building or premises under the terms of a lease. In this usage, a noun or pronoun can be used between "lease" and "up." An investment group bought the entire property, kicked out the previous tenants, and leased it up at much higher rates to foreign businesses. They managed to lease up the house after it had been on the market for less than a month.
2. To be granted use or occupation under the terms of a lease. How long do you think it will take for the house to lease up in the current market conditions?
See also: lease, up

lease up

v.
1. To fully lease some building: The housing agency leased up the new apartment building in record time. After the new building had been on the market for only one week, the real estate agent had leased it up. The retail spaces were leased up before construction even started.
2. To become fully leased: The new office building leased up in less than a week.
See also: lease, up
References in periodicals archive ?
One reason these new buildings are leasing up quickly is because they often offer generous incentives to their renters.
M2 EQUITYBITES-July 9, 2013-FLY Leasing ups aircraft acquisition credit facility(C)2013 M2 COMMUNICATIONS http://www.m2.com