A company's net income or profit, generally used as indicator of future growth, potential dividends and, ultimately, stock prices.
Total revenues, less total expenses (including taxes). Used interchangeably with net income.
The total amount earned, usually by a worker as wages, or by a firm as profits.
Often a general phrase, meaning ‘profits’. It does however have a very specific definition in the context of Earnings Per Share. Here, it is defined as profit after tax, minority interests, extraordinary items and preference dividends. The objective of the calculation is to arrive at an earnings figure which is attributable to equity shareholders. As a result, all charges which rank prior to the equity shareholders are deducted in the calculation.
The total amount of money a worker has made is found in the Earnings column in the Dashboard and Status. On the Dashboard view, the last few days can be seen, and the past 30 days are available on the Status view. Earnings reflect a total amount for all HIT types. Workers are paid only for HITs approved, and any pending HITs are not reflected in the Earnings column until approved by the requester.
Profit or income from a business. Earnings usually refers to after-tax income.
Wages, salaries, commissions, bonuses, UI benefits, and periodic payments from pensions, retirement programs and insurance policies are all classified as earnings. Also, any profit gained through the sale of any asset or property is considered earnings.
Revenues minus cost of sales, operating expenses, and taxes, over a given period of time. The reason corporations exist, and often the single most important determinant of a stock's price. also called income. see also dilution, earnout, fundamental analysis, growth, normalized earnings, operating income, price/earnings ratio, quantitative analysis, retained earnings, return on assets, return on equity, value investing.
From a corporate perspective, earnings are profits, or net income, after the company has paid income taxes and bond interest
The net positive return generated by a business on its operations.
is a term that refers to the financial capacity of a corporation to make distributions to shareholders other than return of capital, e.g., dividends. See also RETAINED EARNINGS.
An undefined term, broadly equivalent to profits. Generally refers to profit after tax and minority interest. More accurately, it refers to profit after tax, minority interest and preference dividend, this being the definition of earnings used in the calculation of EPS (see below).
Earnings before interest after taxes (EBIAT) Earnings before interest and, taxes (EBIT)
Profit. Often expressed as Earnings Per Share (EPS), which is profit divided by number of outstanding shares of stock.
Another word for profit. Broadly calculated as revenues minus costs, operating expenses and taxes, minority interests, extraordinary items and dividends on preference stock.
Net profits of a company.
2001 Actual: Earnings per share reported for last year. 2002 Estimate: Earnings per share estimates for current year. 2003 Estimate: Earnings per share estimates for next year. Est 5Yr Gr: Estimated compound annual growth rate for the next five years from the last reported fiscal year. Interim: Most recent reported earnings versus the same period a year earlier. Also listed is the number of months included in the interim earnings report. Quarterly: Estimated earnings for current quarter compared to last comparable period reported. Fiscal Year End: Date at which the company ends its year. Three-year earnings growth figure: The percentage rate at which an individual company's earnings have grown over three years. Firms with long-term growth rates over 15% are considered fast-growing companies.
Money derived from personal services, that is, salary, wages, and commissions.
Context is: trade term. See Foreign Exchange Earnings; Profit.
The money left over after a business subtracts its expenses from the money it took in from sales. Another word for profit.
the excess of revenues over outlays in a given period of time (including depreciation and other non-cash expenses)
something that remunerates; "wages were paid by check"; "he wasted his pay on drink"; "they saved a quarter of all their earnings"
A company's earnings is just another way to say a company's profits or net income over some time period. A lot of investors look to a company's earnings to decide whether or not they are investment worthy, but it is important not to use this information as the sole reason to invest, as the information could be skewed to reflect positively on a company.
A companies earnings are the money they receive for selling their product of service minus the cost of doing business. That's things like rent, paying for the phone and paying employees. This is also known as net income.
Also known as profit, what a company makes over a period of time.
The net income available for common stock divided by the number of shares outstanding, reported quarterly by most companies (also earnings-per-share).
Money received for labor or personal services rather than a return on capital, although corporate income from all sources is described as 'earnings'.
Revenue for a specified period of time, after related costs and expenses have been deducted.
Profit on an investment. Sometimes called return, growth, or interest.
The total profits of a company after taxation and interest.
The sum of wages and/or salary and net income from farm and nonfarm self-employment.
Bottom line, income, or profit.
The profit available to shareholders following the deduction of tax, expenses, interest charges, extaordinary items and dividends on preference stock
The total gross pay that is paid to a person for some period of work. Earnings include award wages, award supplements, as well as over-award payments.
(1) net income. (2) anything that is earned as compensation for labor (salary, wages, tips, bonuses) or as compensation for the use of something of value (rent, interest, dividends and other returns on investments). (3) the profits of a business.
the net income of a company during a specific period. Net income generally refers to after-tax income. They show how profitable a company is.
Income from work performed for another person or company, or from self-employment. Does not include investments, interest income, etc.
Profits remaining after the deduction of related costs and expenses. Also refers to a client's distributions.
In charts J58 to J60, annual earnings are from both paid employment (wages and salaries) and self-employment. Wages and salaries for employees include gross earnings from all jobs held as an employee, before payroll deductions such as income taxes, employment insurance contributions or pension plan contributions, etc. Wages and salaries include the earnings of owners of incorporated businesses, although some amounts may instead be reported as investment income. Commission income received by salespersons as well as occasional earnings for babysitting, for delivering papers, for cleaning, etc. are included. Overtime pay is also included.
Net income for the company during the period after income taxes, but before dividends.
accounting profits of a firm.
A superannuation fund's earnings are its revenue from interest, capital gains, dividends, bonuses, etc. less applicable expenses.
The amount of profit realized over a given time period.
Something earned, especially wages. As a financial term, earnings also refers to the balance of revenue after deducting costs and expenses.
Consolidated net operating profit.
In general, refers to a company's total sales minus the cost of sales and operating expenses, including interest and income tax.
Profit available to ordinary shareholders, after all operating expenses (including goodwill, amortisation and exceptional items), interest charges, taxes, minority interests and preference dividends have been deducted.
(1) Profits that are made through either labor or increases in the value of investments. (2) For an annuity, the amount that an annuity has increased in value above the purchase price.
Net income for the company during a period.
EBITDA: Earnings before interest, tax, depreciation and amortisation.
Income that workers receive in the form of wages, salaries and net self-employed earnings.
The net income or profit for a company. This amount consists of revenues minus all costs (including taxes).
in investments, the interest and/or dividends generated by an investment, plus the appreciation in the investment's market value. Earnings can also refer to income of a business.
Earnings is the amount of profit a company realizes after all costs, expenses and taxes have been paid. Earning is calculated by subtracting business, depreciation, interest and tax costs from revenues. Earnings are the supreme measure of value as far as
The amount of profit a company realizes over a given time period after all costs, expenses, and taxes have been paid.
Net income for the company during the period. Often an important determinant of a stock's price.
An eligible employee’s salary or wages, commissions or bonuses; excluding overtime pay or additional compensation.
The money that is left over after a company pays all its bills. Also known as net income or net profit.
a company's net income after accounting for expenses and taxes.
Net income for a company during a specific period.
Profit available to ordinary shareholders, after all operating expenses, interest charges, taxes and preference dividends have been deducted. Excludes extraordinary items. Compare with Dividends.
money earned from work or investment; also profits
Earnings are defined as profit after tax, minority interests, and payment of any preference share dividend, but before payment of dividends on ordinary shares.
income from wages or salaries.
Income generated by providing goods or services.
The profits earned by the company during the financial period, which is available to pay dividends. Usually expressed on a per share basis as earnings per share (EPS) and used as the key element of the price per earnings ratio (PER or P/E ratio) in judging comparative values.
Amount of profit available to ordinary shareholders: that is, the profit after all operating expenses, interest charges, taxes and dividends on preference stock, but excluding extraordinary items. It is often expressed as earnings per share: the year's earnings divided by the number of ordinary shares. In the UK, do not confuse with profit, (In the US earnings is often used interchangeably with profit).
include salary, wages, commissions, tips, remuneration for overtime, piece work and contract work, bonuses and allowances, the cash equivalent of board and lodging, store certificates, credits, directors fees, indemnities and allowances paid to members of the Legislative Assembly, and any substitute for money. It does not include any amount received for expenses incurred by the worker by reason of the worker's employment;
Another term to describe Net Income.
Earnings is another name for revenues or income.
The profits of a corporation after expenses have been paid.
The amount of money remaining after a company pays its bills, taxes, and other expenses. It is also known as net income or net profit. Publicly traded companies usually report their earnings on a quarterly basis.
The amount of profit a corporation receives after expenses and taxes are paid. See: Expense
Earnings is defined as the algebraic sum of wage or salary income and net income from self-employment. Earnings represent the amount of income received regularly before deductions for personal income taxes, Social Security, bond purchases, union dues, Medicare deductions, etc. Related term: Income
total company's profit before any nonrecurring gains or losses, but after all other expenses.
The excess of revenues over expenses. Also a short term for earnings per share.
A company's profits after adjustments for taxes and dividend payments.
corporation's profits. A company issues an earnings report to shareholders and to the public to state its current profits on either a quarterly or annual basis.
The net income of a company during a specific period. Generally, but not necessarily, referring to after-tax income.
Profits; net income; technically, net income as computed according to generally accepted accounting principles without consideration of the cumulative effect of a change in accounting principles