The allocation of expenses (utility costs e.g. phone, electricity, water rate) on settlement day that the seller has paid for but not used, and which the purchaser also has not used but will be charged for.
extra funds paid into the loan over and above the minimum prescribed repayments. the process of allocating expenses (Council, electricity, phone, water rates) has paid for but not used, and which the buyer has not used but will be billed.
Property taxes, mortgage interest and/or utility bills (electricity, gas, fuel) that have already been paid out by the vendor for future service and must be pro-rated and paid by the purchaser to the vendor on closing.
The process of allocating expenses on settlement day that the seller has paid for but not used and those that the buyer will be billed for but has not used. Examples are: phone, electricity, council and water rates.
In real estate sales, the changes made to the selling price to account for the advantages and disadvantages of the subject property, market conditions etc. When closing a real estate transaction, the changes to the purchase price made as a result of realty taxes over- or under-paid by the Vendor, fuel oil provided, tenant's rental payments etc. (Contained on the Statement of Adjustments).
The process of allocating expenses for Local Body Rates, water rates, on settlement day that the vendor has already paid for but has not used. These expenses will be billed to the purchaser on settlement and be on the purchaser's statement from their solicitor.
Those items of a financial nature which are to be settled between the parties as of the Adjustment Date. The usual items for adjustment are annual property taxes, water rates, local utilities, garbage removal, Strata Fees, Interest on assumed mortgages, and rents, but can also include fuel in a tank, prepaid cable services, insurance, and any other item for which one or the other of the parties should be compensated before the transaction is fully completed. See Statement of Adjustments
Amounts payable to a party at closing, usually the Purchaser pays the Seller, for certain costs that have been paid prior to closing, such as real estate taxes, fuel oil and common charges. If an amount is due and owing prior to closing, but was not paid, the Seller would pay the Purchaser for same at closing.
A form of chiropractic technique involving the application of gentle, yet firm, pressure to a bone. Adjustments employ a high velocity, low amplitude thrust. The goal of any adjustment is to restore the bone to its natural, or original, position.
Changes to data elements that are made by the aid administrator when the data elements are correct but, in the financial aid administrator's opinion, do not realistically reflect the student's circumstances. An adjustment, which must begin with correct data, results from the use of professional judgment.
Certain events such as a stock split or a stock dividend (e.g., a 3-for-2 stock split). An adjusted option may cover more than the usual one hundred shares. For example, after a 3-for-2 stock split, the adjusted option will represent 150 shares. For such options, the premium must be multiplied by a corresponding factor. Example: buying 1 call (covering 150 shares) at 4 would cost $600. See also Strike price interval
The additions and subtractions made in the market data or comparable sales approach to value to account for differences in location, design, age, etc. between the properties being used as comparables and the subject property being appraised.