ratable


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rat·a·ble

 (rā′tə-bəl)
adj.
1. Capable of being rated, estimated, or appraised: ratable income.
2. Proportional.
3. Liable to assessment; taxable.
n.
1. Income from taxes on a property: netted the city over $30 million in new ratables.
2. A property or building, especially one used for commercial purposes, that provides tax income for local government: constructed a total of $10 million in new ratables.

rat′a·bil′i·ty, rat′a·ble·ness n.
rat′a·bly adv.

ratable

(ˈreɪtəbəl) or

rateable

adj
1. able to be rated or evaluated
2. Brit (of property) liable to payment of rates
ˌrataˈbility, ˌrateaˈbility, ˈratableness, ˈrateableness n
ˈratably, ˈrateably adv
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.ratable - liable to payment of locally assessed property taxes; "the ratable value of property"
Britain, Great Britain, U.K., UK, United Kingdom, United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland - a monarchy in northwestern Europe occupying most of the British Isles; divided into England and Scotland and Wales and Northern Ireland; `Great Britain' is often used loosely to refer to the United Kingdom
nonexempt, taxable - (of goods or funds) subject to taxation; "taxable income"; "nonexempt property"
Translations

ratable

[ˈreɪtəbəl] adj = rateablerat-arsed [ˈrætɑːrst] adj (British) (= drunk) → bituré
References in periodicals archive ?
The company outlined a ratable capital program and a returns-driven approach to capital allocation.
IT authorities held that Khan estimated ratable value on the lower side compared to the ratable value based on the size and location of the property.
"We made very good progress in the fourth quarter toward our goal of a stable 90/10 ratable model with over 85% of orders booked under ratable licenses," said Kevin Palatnik, senior vice president and CEO.
Overall, the Fiscal Impact Study found that the proposed North Brunswick Transit Village will significantly increase the municipal tax base and positively affect revenue flow for the Township of North Brunswick, a condition known as a "positive ratable".
A ratable portion of deductions, expenses and losses not directly allocable to such receipts or another income class.
Those that are cost-based (such as ratable charge methods) have the same limitations but are more complex than the cash surrender value method; they have been considered and rejected by standard-setting bodies and observers.
Revenue Procedure 2004-32 provides automatic consent procedures for taxpayers to change their method of accounting to the Ratable Inclusion Method for Credit Card Annual Fees described in the revenue procedure.
In 1989, the IRS issued a notice announcing its intent to eliminate the word "generally" from the regulations, thereby requiring a ratable apportionment of the deduction to all classes of income.
"If you're a shipper on the EPGT system and cannot meet EPGT's ratable hourly flow requirements, then your only choices are to pay EPGT an imbalance penalty or to subscribe for packing and loaning services from EPGT.
However, ratepayers will not know their new ratable values until they receive their actual bill in April.
Seventy-one ratable essays were obtained at the beginning of the fall 1989 semester--their mean Measure of Intellectual Development (MID) score was 2.94.