constant dollars

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constant dollars

pl.n.
Dollars reported in terms of the value they had on a previous date: The dividend of $8 per share paid in 2001 was worth only $4 in constant dollars of 1991, when the stock was purchased.
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For the 2018 first quarter, Marriott expects comparable systemwide RevPAR on a constant dollar basis in North America will be flat to up 2 percent.
6 billion, an increase of 26%, driven by inclusion of Europe and continued growth in payments volume, cross-border volume and processed transactions; and payments volume growth, on a constant dollar basis, was 38% over the prior year at USD 1.
6 billion, an increase of 3% nominally or 6% on a constant dollar basis over the prior year, driven by continued growth in processed transactions and nominal payments volume.
Fourth quarter sales were 6% below the prior year quarter on a constant dollar basis and 12% below the prior year quarter on a reported basis.
On a constant dollar basis, revenues for the third quarter of 2012 decreased 2.
Payments volume growth, on a constant dollar basis, for the three months ended 31 March 2012, on which fiscal third quarter service revenue is recognized, was a positive 11 per cent over the prior year at $958 billion.
Although Delhaize's United States operations, which account for 68% of the company's top line, saw both sales and operating profit decline slightly in 2010 on a constant dollar basis, a strengthening dollar produced increases when translated into euros.
Management uses the measure to understand the growth of the business on a constant dollar basis, as fluctuations in exchange rates can distort the underlying growth of the business both positively and negatively.
This paper analyzes the differences in methods of calculating and disclosing net assets between Statement of Financial Accounting Standards #33 (FAS33) and other existing current cost and constant dollar methods.
Normal, market-based rental rate step-ups common in most leases at that time generally failed to provide an actual constant dollar value increase over the term of a lease.
In order to derive a benefit-to-cost ratio, economists compared the constant dollar benefits versus the constant dollar costs from 1987 (when the first systems became available) through 1999.

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