(1) As used in the accounts of governmental enterprises, the term means those costs which are necessary to the maintenance of the enterprise, the rendering of services, the sale of merchandise, the production and disposition of commodities produced, and the collection of enterprise revenues. (2) The term is also sometimes used to describe expenses for general governmental purposes.
Those expenses, other than the cost of goods sold, which are incurred in running a business.
Operating expenses for all non-farm businesses are defined as the cost of utilities, annual depreciation of machinery and other business property, amount of net inventory decrease, wages and salaries paid to employees, cost of supplies and raw materials, business taxes, and interest on debts. For farms, they are defined as the cost of feed, tools, livestock purchases, wages to farm workers, and depreciation of equipment or buildings. They do not include capital expenditures such as purchase of land or machinery.
Costs and expenses incurred by a landlord in operating and maintaining its building.
The cost of all goods and services used or consumed in the process of obtaining and maintaining income. (See also fixed expenses, maintenance expenses and reserves for replacement. )
is all selling and general & administrative expenses. Includes depreciation, but not interest expense.
Operating expenses consist of selling and administrative expenses. Operating expenses are deducted from gross profit to arrive at income from operations. To Top
Segment expenses related both to revenue from sales to unaffiliated customers and revenue from intersegment sales or transfers, excluding loss on disposition of property, plant, and equipment; interest expenses and financial charges; foreign currency translation effects; minority interest; and income taxes.
refer to the sum of bad debts written off/provisions for probable losses, overhead costs and other expenses.
The expenses that can not be directly allocated to the production of the gods and services in the form of cost of goods sold.
Periodic expenses which are essential for a project's continuous operation and maintenance. Operating expenses may be fixed, such as property taxes and insurance, or they may be variable, such as utilities or payroll. Operating and replacement reserve contributions are operating expenses; mortgage principal and interest, and depreciation are not.
The day-to-day costs of running a business paid from a fund's assets before earnings are distributed to shareholders. (See Expense Ratio.)
Expenses of furnishing transportation services (does not include capital expenses).
Operational expenses of the business including the salaries of the managers and the administrative staff, rent and office expenses, telephone, post, electricity and water, legal expenses, accountants and bookkeeping, consultants, marketing etc.
Those expenses that are deducted from gross margin and which are incurred in carrying out only the normal, regular commercial activities of a given business enterprise.
Operating expenses are all organizational expenses (including labor) beyond those defined as Allocated and Third Party expenses.
The amount paid for asset maintenance or the cost of doing business. Earnings are distributed after operating expenses are deducted.
All expenses associated with the operation of a building including, but not limited to, utilities, taxes, insurance, maintenance, janitorial service and security.
Dollars spent on research, development, marketing, and selling products and services, and the general expenses associated with running the business. Listed as a category on the statement of earnings.
Proprietary fund expenses that are directly related to the fund's principal operations.
The cost of operating an office building, such as utilities, janitorial, management fees, and similar day to day expenses, as well as taxes, insurance, and a reserve for replacement of items which periodically wear out .Should not include capital expenses such as roof replacement nor expenses associated with the production of income such as leasing commissions and legal fees. Return To Menu
Amounts paid to maintain property, such as property taxes, insurance, utilities, maintenance, etc. Excluded are financing expenses and depreciation, as well as capital expenditures.
All the costs of the company except those of buying merchandise or materials for resale. Interest and income taxes are also usually excluded.
The actual cost of operating income-producing property, including utilities and similar day-to-day expenses, taxes, insurance and reserves for the replacement of items that wear out.
Expenses incurred by a guaranty agency, such as salaries, travel, computer hardware and software, equipment, rent, supplies, and contractor costs.
an important measure of Company performance without consideration of the non-operating expense adjusted above as it presents a clearer view of operational performance changes between the comparative periods
Includes all expenses necessary to maintain a property and/or its income excluding debt service. For purposes of assessment, property taxes are omitted.
Costs incurred by a firm other than those included in cost of goods sold.
Costs associated with running a business which are not directly attributable to the products or services sold. This refers to sales and marketing, research and development, as well as general and administrative costs, and depreciation of non-production assets.
These are the expenses businesses owe on a day-to-day basis to remain in operation.
The cost of all goods and services used or consumed in the process of obtaining and maintaining income. (inclusive of Maintenance Expenses, Fixed Expenses and Reserves for Replacement).
This term applies to enterprise fund and internal service fund budgets, and refers to the expenses incurred as a result of day-to-day operations.
The day-to-day costs incurred in running a business.
Total expenses of the CDFIs less non-operating expenses such as pass-through grants and other one-time or non-operating expenses. Does not include financial or interest expenses.
Amounts which are paid to operate and maintain income producing property. As opposed to non-recurring capital expenditures, Operating Expenses are typically recurring expenditures. Operating Expenses are usually paid by the landlord and may be subject to reimbursement by the tenant via Expense Recoveries. However, in certain instances, particularly with buildings occupied by a single tenant, the tenant may be required to pay some or all operating expenses directly to the vendor.
All expenses related to the ongoing operations of a company, including research and development, sales and marketing, and administrative expenses. Any costs directly attributable to producing goods or services are not included. See also cost of sales.
Costs of doing business; these are paid from a mutual fund's assets before earnings are distributed to shareholders.
The costs of handling traffic including both direct costs, e.g. driver wages and fuel; and indirect cots, e.g. computer expenses and advertising; but excludes interest expense.
The costs associated with income producing property usually before interest and income tax expense, but including property taxes, insurance, repairs, maintenance and replacement reserves.
Those costs which have to be incurred to keep any business going including the business of renting real property.
Expenses incurred by the business that are not directly related to production such as utilities, salaries, office supplies, etc. Operating expenses do not change when the business' level of production rises or falls.
normal expenses that occur in operating your business.
Wages, salaries and supplementary labour income, intermediate purchases, capital consumption allowances and net indirect taxes on factors of production.
Those appropriated funds used to pay salaries, benefits, travel, and all support costs of direct-hire personnel. The "cost of doing business."
For investment companies, the management fee and "other expenses," including the expenses for maintaining shareholder records, providing shareholders with financial statements, and providing custodial and accounting services to the fund. For 12(b) - 1 funds, selling and marketing costs are also included.
The every day costs to operate income real estate.
Periodic expenses (usually monthly) of operating income producing property, other than debt service and income taxes. Operating expenses are directly related to the occupancy of the building. They include management fees, maintenance, utilities, supplies, and other such costs.
Costs associated with sales and administrative functions as distinct from those associated with production.
Charges incurred as a result of the customary savings and lending business of a thrift institution, not including interest on borrowed money, interest paid to depositors, nor taxes. Operating expenses include such items as salaries and related compensation costs, office space, furniture, fixtures and equipment, advertising, deposit insurance premiums, and professional and supervisory fees.... read full article
The amounts necessary to meet the normal costs of, and to provide for, operating and maintaining a development and to establish and maintain reasonable and proper reserves for repairs, maintenance, replacements, and other necessary reserves during an operating year; includes mortgage insurance, taxes, premium charges, and similar expenses.
The day-today costs a mutual fund incurs in conducting business, such as for maintaining offices, staff, and equipment. These expenses are paid from the funds assets before any earnings are distributed.
All expenses of operating and maintaining a property with the exception of depreciation and debt services.
The cost of running a retail business.
Periodic expenses necessary to the operation and maintenance of an enterprise (e.g., taxes, salaries, insurance, maintenance). Often used as a basis for rent increases.
Selling, general, and administrative expenses that are necessary to run the business. Examples include salaries, insurance, advertising, and rent. Any expenses other than cost of sales.
are expenses that are paid from the gross profits of the company. They are often referred to as General & Administrative or Overhead Expenses.
The normal costs a mutual fund incurs in conducting business, such as the expenses associated with maintaining offices, staff, and equipment. There are also expenses related to maintaining the fund's portfolio of securities. These expenses are paid from the fund's assets before any earnings are distributed.
expenses incurred directly with the sale of merchandise (selling expenses) and/or those expenses incurred in the general operation of a business (general or administrative expenses).
All costs of running a business except the cost of goods and, usually, includes home office or corporate overhead.
Costs related to a company's operations. Examples are salaries, advertising, sales commissions, travel and entertainment. Listed as a category on the statement of earnings.
The actual costs associated with operating a property including maintenance, repairs, management, utilities, taxes and insurance. A landlord's definition of operating expenses is likely to be quite broad, covering most aspects of operating the building.
Cash outlays necessary to operate and maintain a property. Examples of operating expenses include real estate taxes, property insurance, property management and maintenance expenses, utilities, and legal or accounting expenses. Operating expenses do not include capital expenditures, debt service, or cost recovery.
The costs of operating a business.
Periodic expenses payable on an income-producing property that are directly attributable to the use of the property for the purpose of producing income.
Costs incurred in the course of the day-to-day operation of a business.
Those recurring expenses that are essential to the continuous operation and maintenance of a property. Operating expenses are generally divided into the following categories: fixed expenses such as real property taxes and building insurance; variable costs such as utilities, payroll, administration and property management fees; and reserves for replacement. Operating expenses do not include items such as mortgage payments, capital expenditures and depreciation.
Expenses needed to move freight, such as, cost of fuel, equipment, labor, permits, etc.
the costs a fund incurs in connection with running the fund, including management fees, distribution (12b-1) fees, and other expenses.
The value, measured in dollars, of the transactions and events of work centers. Each work center accumulates operating expenses with a specific definition provided for the function(s) included in each operating expense account. Operating expenses may be "final" or "intermediate," depending on whether or not the account is the final expense accumulation point (inpatient, ambulatory, dental, or special programs) in the system, or is further assigned (ancillary or support) to a final operating expense account. Operating expenses may also be classified as "direct" or "indirect."
Those expenses incurred in the maintenance of a piece of real property including categories such as utilities, repairs gardeners and so forth. Debt service, depreciation, and capital improvements are not included in the Operating Expenses.
Usually given as a percentage of the gross scheduled/rental income. Typical expenses include taxes, insurance, utilities, management, grounds maintenance, etc. Debt service is not included.
The costs of keeping an agency open; expenses related to internal or administrative operations, rather than to specific programs or services.
The costs that a company incurs in conducting its normal business operations.For insurers, costs other than expenses for contractual benefits. See also expense.
Include the cost of contractual services, supplies, and materials and equipment.
The amount paid for assets maintenance or the day-to-day costs of running and maintaining a business.
The regular required outlays associated with the ownership of income-producing real estate. Traditionally, operating expenses have been divided into fixed expenses, variable expenses and a reserve for replacement.
The expenses of a business not directly associated with the making of a product or providing of a service, such as administrative, technical or selling expenses.
The business expenses that mutual fund companies pass on to shareholders, including management fees and 12 b-1 fees. These costs are paid from a fund's assets before earnings are distributed to shareholders.
The expenses involved in operating real estate investment properties, including general and administrative expenses.
The cost of doing business. Operating expenses are deducted from revenues, and the result is, hopefully, profits.
any costs associated with the regular business of a company. Operating expenses include the cost of raw materials, production, employee compensation, facility leases and management among other expenses.
In the securities industry, the costs of running a mutual fund, which are paid out of a fund's assets before earnings are distributed to fund shareholders.
Sum total of personnel expenditures, commissions, material costs, distribution costs and regular administrative expenses.
The expenses that are incurred from the daily operation of the business. Owners' equity: The owners' right to the assets of an entity.
The routine costs of running a business. They include expenses for gasoline, electricity, and office supplies. They do not include the cost of buildings or machinery that are expected to last for several years. See capital cost allowance.
Day-to-day expenses of running a business, from payroll to rent to supplies and marketing.
Business costs paid from a fund's assets before earnings are distributed to shareholders. These include management fees, 12b-1 fees, and other expenses.
Those costs associated with the day-to-day activities of the business.
Total expenses excluding non-operating items. The non-operating items can vary depending on the reporting year.
Expenses incurred in the course of business activities.
The cost of maintaining a business's property, includes insurance, property taxes, utilities and rent, but excludes income tax, depreciation and other financing expenses.
Those periodic and necessary expenses which are essential to the continuous operation and maintenance of a property.