The cost of carrying out a trade (fees, commissions, plus the difference between the price obtained and the middle of the bid-offer prices quoted on the market).
The costs of time and information required to carry out and exchange data.
Costs associated with managing a portfolio, notably brokerage costs and stamp duties.
The time, effort and expense involved in the transfer an asset from the seller to the buyer (for example, search costs, commission fees, costs of transport, etc.). Français: Coût de transaction Español: Costo de transacción
Costs incurred when buying or selling assets, such as commissions and the spread.
The lower the transaction costs associated with a particular contractual assembly of inputs, the more likely self-interested individuals will choose that method of organizing production. (K.Leffler). The limited success of the transaction costs approach may be due to the amorphous nature of these costs (Leffler, 1989)
Costs associated with the buying, selling or creation of an investment. In the development of a water-based finance mechanism, examples of transaction costs include: stakeholder coordination and planning activities, outreach, feasibility studies, and legal fees.
The resources (e.g., time, effort, and money) that are required for any transaction, whether for business, government, or social purposes. Transaction costs impact such varied functions as passing a law, implementing privatization policies, attending a family celebration or writing an employment contract.
Costs associated with buying or selling goods and services that are not included in the money prices of those goods and services. Examples include obtaining information on prices and product quality, searching for sellers, and bargaining costs.
Any cash paid by way of commission or other expense in an exchange. Transaction costs are deducted in computing the consideration received.
Costs such as brokerage and stamp duty incurred in the trading of securities.
The costs of specifying and enforcing the contracts that underlie exchange. Transaction Costs can be clustered into costs which occur in the information phase, and in the negotiation phase as well as in the execution and controlling phase. The major determinants of Transaction Costs are specificity (LINK auf specificity setzen) and frequency of the transaction, uncertainty of the environment, technological limitations and legal framework. See also Transaction Costs Theory.
Costs associated with managing a portfolio eg stamp duty.
The costs involved in buying or selling securities, including commissions and taxes.
Remuneration received by the fund management company for the brokerage fees and expenses incurred on the sale and purchase of securities by the fund. Component of the all-in fee.
All of the charges associated with executing a trade and maintaining a position. These include brokerage commissions, fees for exercise and/or assignment, exchange fees, SEC fees, and margin interest. In academic studies, the spread between bid and ask is taken into account as a transaction cost.
Direct costs associated with transacting trades.
costs associated with buying or selling assets
Costs incurred buying or selling securities. These include brokers' commissions and dealers' spreads (the difference between the price the dealer paid for a security and for which he can sell it).
The internal operating costs of government and community agencies. These are often discretionary, but in many cases are for a significant proportion of overall costs. (See also under compliance costs.)- What will it cost to arrange and monitor this arrangement
barriers, obstacles or impediments to the timely, successful and efficient conclusion of negotiations and transactions (e.g. cost of negotiating).
The direct and indirect costs incurred by aid providers and recipients, which are specifically associated with the management of aid and the aid partnership generally. Costs may be in terms of funds, time, use of resources, efficiency losses, etc. Often, the term is used particularly about the transaction costs on the recipient side.
The costs that are brought about by the buying or selling of securities, including broker commissions and the difference between dealer buying and selling price (called a dealers' spread)
The fees or commissions charged by financial institutions when they buy or sell shares on behalf of a client.
the costs of arranging economic activities
Normally the mark up charged by market makers, agents' fees, taxes on fees and possibly a charge levied by the stock exchange itself, along with stamp duty.
The full costs of making an exchange.
Costs resultant of the sale and purchase of shares. Usually transaction costs are a set percentage of the value of the order.
Transaction costs, for purposes of an investment in securities or mutual funds, include fees such as brokerage commissions or mutual fund fees, which are charged when acquiring or selling assets.
a charge applied at the time a nominated transaction occurs to recover costs incurred by QTC from transacting in the financial markets on the customer's behalf
Costs such as brokerage and stamp duty that are associated with managing a portfolio.
The costs associated with buying and selling real estate.
Costs incurred when buying or selling securities. These include brokers' commissions and spreads (the difference between the price the dealer paid for a security and the price they can sell it).
The costs of transacting trades.
The costs that are incurred by a trader when buying or selling currencies, commodities, or currencies. These cost include broker commissions or spreads.
The costs incurred when buying or selling shares of securities or funds for a portfolio. Also referred to as explicit costs.