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In this conversation:

" Man: Our basketball team is playing in the finals but I don’t have a ticket. I guess I’ll just watch it on TV. Do you want to come over?
Woman: Actually I have a ticket. But I’m not feeling well. You can have it for what it cost me."

Is the last sentence right? If so, what does it mean?

I got this conversation from a listening test. Actually, I think the last sentence sounds like "you can have it for what it costs to me." Am I right? If so, what do "cost" and "cost to" mean?

This is my first post here. Thank you!
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The sentence is correct.

It means that she will sell him the ticket for the price that she paid for it.

Cost = price/what you must pay for something.

I can't think of any situation that "costs to" would be used.
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I see! Thank you very much!