depreciation rate


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Noun1.depreciation rate - the rate at which the value of property is reduced; used to calculate tax deduction
charge per unit, rate - amount of a charge or payment relative to some basis; "a 10-minute phone call at that rate would cost $5"
References in periodicals archive ?
In the newly rendered policy of this administration, it was likewise prescribed that the RPT payments of power companies be allowed a 2.0 percent depreciation rate per annum, and "less any amounts already paid by the IPPs.
An important characteristic of auto consumption tends to be high depreciation rate, and the consumers should bear the loss of high depreciation rate.
Both the 1TB and 512GB versions of the Galaxy S10+ are also expected to have the highest predicted depreciation rate by March 2020 (-66.4 percent).
The depreciation portion for 2013 through 2018 is $16,850, which comes from the van's mileage for each year multiplied by the respective depreciation rate (see Table 1): [$3,450 (15,000 X $0.23) + $2,640 (12,000 X $0.22) + $2,400 (10,000 X $0.24) + $3,360 (14,000 X $0.24) + $3,750 (15,000 X $0.25) + $1,250 (5,000 X $0.25)].
- the depreciation rate used to calculate the expected valuation in the UK specific voluntary termination analysis has been widened to allow for a lower rate, reflecting the flattening observed in pools with more used cars
Nearly 60% of Tunisia's trade is in euros and 40% in dollars, while the foreign exchange market has seen an acceleration of the depreciation rate of the dinar.
reduced award was based on a 50% depreciation rate and a $64,075.80 bid
This research compares the five-year (2013-2018) depreciation rate of cars and sports utility vehicles and compares true market values from Edmunds.com of four different models across 15 different manufacturers, holding constant engine power/size, color, interior features, number of doors, regional location of purchase, condition of the used car, and used car mileage.
The transition from one type of structure of production to the other causes certain capital goods to become totally or partially obsolete from an economic point of view: that is, it causes an acceleration in the depreciation rate of some part of the capital equipment.
The main reason for this is that capital presents diminishing marginal returns and there is a constant depreciation rate. These plausible assumptions mean that in a growing economy, eventually the capital stock is just too large for the marginal productivity of capital to replace and increase the stock of capital.
As in the exchange design, depreciating licenses with some fixed annual depreciation rate could be initially sold in a one-time auction.