Definitions for

**"Net cash flow"****Related Terms:**Cash flow, Free cash flow, Operating cash flow, Cash flow from operations, Earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation and amortization, Negative cash flow, Ebitda, Ffo, Cash flow analysis, Profitability index, Accumulated depreciation, Net investment, Net present value, Capitalize, Cash-on-cash return, Operating income, Net return, Nopat, Discounted cash flow, Funds from operations, Adjusted present value, Straight-line depreciation, Npv, Capital, Net profit, Economic value added, Internal rate of return, Net loss, Capital expenditures, Return of capital, Depreciation expense, Gross investment, Return on capital, Revenue, Dcf, Cash flow projection, Cash flow per share, Profit, Net investment income, Net income, Operating profit, Accounting rate of return, Capital expenditure, Net book value, Payback, Cash flow statement, Write-off, Return on invested capital, Earnings, Earnings before interest and taxes

The amount of money leftover from the income of a property after all costs and expenses of the property have been paid.

Approximately, the sum of pre-tax profits plus depreciation, less the capital to be invested in a strategy.

NCF - Resulting, actual amount of cash that flows in or out during a time period (1.10).

The cash flow created by a capital budgeting project during one year of the project's life. It is computed as the change in operating earnings after taxes plus the change in depreciation minus the change in net working capital during the year.

Cash inflow (sales revenue) less cash outflow (payments).

The sum of all cash transactions that were received or paid by the business. Net Present Value (NPV): The present value of expected cash flow discounted at the cost of capital less the investment outlay. In discounted cash flows, the difference between the present values of the cash outflows and the present values of the cash inflows. The NPV is the application of discount factors, based on a required rate of return to each year's projected cash flow, both in and out, so that the cash flows are discounted to present values. If the NPV is positive, the required rate of return is likely to be earned and the project should be considered; if it is negative, the project should be rejected. The net present value is calculated by the following formula: NPV = PV-(FV* 1 / (1+r) r – rate of return Investors tend to avoid projects with negative NPVs because they do not cover their opportunity costs.

The actual net cash, as opposed to accounting net income, that a firm generates during some specified period.

a form of cash flow. When the term is used, it should be supplemented by a qualifier (for example, "Equity" or "Invested Capital") and a definition of exactly what it means in the given valuation context.

The difference between the revenues generated by the Partnership and the Cost, Expenses, and Expenditures paid.

The gold standard of business performance, NCF is the value after net income, working capital, capital expenditures and owner compensation is factored.

The amount of cash remaining in a business after costs, interest and principal payments are made.

The projected change in cash position - an increase or a decrease.

The income remaining on an investment property's monthly income after being netted of housing expense, which includes principal, interest, taxes, and insurance (PITI) for the loan, homeowners' association dues, leasehold payments, and subordinate financing payments.

A measurement of an investment property's basic profit production. This calculation usually begins with the net operating income. The debt service payments are then subtracted; but the depreciation is added back in, to arrive at the net cash flow amount.

Incremental after-tax income plus depreciation expense resulting from investment.

An investment property that generates income after all of the expenses, such as mortgage, taxes, and insurance, has been paid. The cash flow may either be positive or negative.

equals cash receipts minus cash payments over a given period of time; or equivalently, net profit plus amounts charged off for depreciation, depletion, and amortization. also called cash flow. Net cash flow is a measure of a company's financial health.

When the term is used, it should be supplemented by a qualifier. See Equity Net Cash Flows and Invested Capital Net Cash Flows.

Cash available for distribution after taxes and after the effects of financing. Calculated as net income plus depreciation less expenditures required for working capital and capital items.

Investment property that generates income after expenses such as principal, interest, taxes and insurance are subtracted.

The income that remains for an investment property after all associated expenses are subtracted from the property's income.

An accounting presentation showing how much of the cash generated by the business remains after expenses—including interest—and principal repayment on financing are repaid. Orderly Liquidation Value: Value that equipment would yield at an arm's length auction or liquidation sale.

Cash receipts minus cash payments over a given period of time. Usually refers to operating cash flow after CAPEX and working capital payments have been made.

The income that remains for an investment property after the monthly operating income is reduced by the monthly housing expenses, which includes principal, interest, taxes, insurance and maintenance expenses paid for by the owner.

Shows how much cash is generated by the business after expenses, interest, and principal repayment on financing are paid.

Generally determined by net income plus depreciation less principal payments on long-term mortgages

Income from investment property after expenses (principal, interest, taxes and insurance) are deducted.

The remaining income left after the collection of rent and payment of property expenses, including the mortgage, taxes, insurance and maintenance.

The time pattern of receipts of cash or equivalent minus payments in cash or equivalent. May be calculated for farm or household or both.

The income that remains for an investment property after the monthly operating income is reduced by the monthly housing expense, which includes principal, interest, taxes, and insurance (PITI) for the mortgage, homeowners' association dues, leasehold payments, and subordinate financing payments.

Net cash flow (also called cash flow) is a measure of a company's financial health. It equals cash receipts minus cash payments over a given period of time; or equivalently, net profit plus amounts charged off for depreciation, depletion, and amortization (business). It can be considered money that can be used for expansion, research and development, or retained as cash reserves.

The difference between the money received and the money spent in any one period (week, month, year).

The difference between receipts and payments in any particular period (month, quarter, year).