capitalized value


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capitalized value

n. anticipated earnings which are discounted (given a lower value) so that they represent a more realistic current value since projected earnings do not always turn out as favorably as expected or hoped.

References in periodicals archive ?
organizing and conducting the meetings of the Project Committee, the Working Group capitalized value and the sub-working groups.
7) These responses may include one or both of the following: (1) delay operations if the net capitalized value of the in situ resource is increasing at a rate exceeding the rate of return on the next most profitable investment, and (2) adapt the timing of investments in exploration and development in response to previously unexpected change in the market.
The capitalized value of rent for the wine portion of the wine and liquor license held by a liquor store owner in New York State, denoted as R in Equation (26), is calculated using changes in liquor store revenues, employing simulated results for [[OMEGA].
In 2010, capitalized value of $5,258 per acre was above the farmland price of $4,820 per acre, unusual given that farmland prices typically are higher than capitalized values.
9) Detailed projections for net returns and capitalized values are presented in the appendix.
Thus, we propose an alternative way of measuring the current account, one that starts by defining net foreign assets of the country (NFA) as the capitalized value of the net investment income (NII), discounted at a constant rate of interest (r):
49) PPD (320,000) NOI to TAB $1,000,000 Capitalized Value of TAB (13.
It could contain a mix of small, middle, and upper tier capitalized value and growth stocks.
According to Wellspring, a property using its services nets an average increase in capitalized value of $4,000 per unit.
They lead to an unnecessary degree of cyclical volatility in earnings and, as such, to a reduced long-term capitalized value of the bank.
com, which lost over $1 billion US in its first four years as a public company, has a capitalized value that is 25% the value ascribed to Proctor & Gamble, a company that has been profitable every year but two since it started business in 1837, and has paid dividends to its shareholders every year since 1890.