Definitions for "Adjustments"
Apportionment or rates, taxes, body corporate, rent, insurances etc up to the date of possession or settlement on a sale.
the process of allocating expenses e.g. council rates, water rates, etc.
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.
changes to bring harmony BACK
Changes in the directions (actions) you are given, or the choices you've made.
Changes recorded on a worksheet to update any general ledger accounts at the end of any fiscal period.
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.
With regard to appraisal; it is a way by which a residential property's characteristics are monetarily changed (adjusted) to reflect similar characteristics of a different property.
Transactions such as account transfers, refunds and reinstatements.
Ownership shares in a separate investment account during the accumulation period of a variable deferred annuity.
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.