Fair Market Value. This is what the leased equipment would be worth on the open market at the termination of the lease. The lessee usually has the option to purchased the leased equipment at the end of an agreement at the Fair Market Value price.
Fair Market Value. The net book value on the balance sheet reflects fully depreciated assets, which may or may not have a value that exceeds NBV. In most cases, real property (e.g. real estate) is the leading candidate to be restated as a balance sheet item at fair market value (FMV).
Fair Market Value. The value of an asset at the termination of the lease often determined by an agreement between lessor and lessee, or alternatively by appraisal or open bidding. A Fair Market Value lease is also referred to as a "True Lease" or a "Tax Lease."
Fair Market Value. The amount at which property would change hands between a willing buyer and a willing seller, neither being under compulsion to buy or sell and both having reasonable knowledge of the relevant facts.
Fair Market Value. Fair market value is the price at which the property would change hands between a buyer and a seller, neither being forced to buy or sell and both having reasonable knowledge of all the relevant facts.
Fare Market Value. The Fare Market Value, or “FMV,” represents 7 Blue Seas’ estimated, fair market price (including port charges) for a specific cruise departure. This dollar amount is derived by analyzing the price history and seasonality patterns of this and other competitive cruise ships sailing similar itineraries.
FAIR MARKET VALUE. The highest price that a buyer would pay (a buyer who is willing but not obligated to buy) and the lowest a seller, who is likewise willing but not required to sell, would accept for a property.
Fair Market Value. An economic concept designating the price at which a willing seller and willing buyer will agree when both parties are acting prudently, knowledgeably, and under no compulsion to sell or buy.
Fair Market Value. Choose this option for a specified term (1 to 5 years) and there are two options at the end of the lease term. The equipment may be purchased for the fair market value (FMV) or returned to the leasing provider with nothing further to pay. The FMV is typically 10% of the original cost of the equipment. The benefits of an FMV lease are lower monthly payments and potential tax benefits (discuss with your tax advisor).
Fair Market Value, or FMV, is an End of Term Purchase Option allowing you to purchase the equipment at the end of the service agreement. The Fair Market Value is determined by HP at the current valuations at end of the term of your agreement.
Fair Market Value. The value at which a reasonably prudent person would purchase property for, if not forced to purchase and a reasonably prudent person might sell the property if the person was not forced to sell. See: Resources; Transfer of Property
Fair Market Value. This is the future value of the equipment at lease termination. The Lessee will have the option to negotiate it's then fair market value and purchase the equipment. Otherwise, the Lessee can either return the equipment with no further obligation or continue to lease the equipment for an additional twelve months at the original leases payment. The FMV Leases may also qualify as a tax deductible operating expense (please consult your accountant for your particular tax situation).
Fair Market Value. The amount of money paid for a property offered on the open market for a reasonable period of time with both buyer and seller knowing all the uses to which the property could be put and with neither party being under pressure to buy or sell.
Fair Market Value. The value of a piece of equipment if the equipment were to be sold in a transaction determined at arm's length, between a willing buyer and a willing seller, for equivalent property and under similar terms and conditions.
Fair market value. The price that property brings when it is offered for sale by one who is willing but not obligated to sell, and is bought by one who is willing or desires to buy but is not compelled to do so.
Fair Market Value. For participants in employee stock option plans: The price per share used by your company, as determined in your plan document, to set the Exercise Price and calculate the gain on an exercise for tax purposes.
Fair Market Value. The technical definition of fair market value is the price a willing buyer will pay a willing seller for leased property on an "as is, where is" basis with both under no compulsion to either buy or sell. In practice, the FMV is often a topic of much discussion because the Vendor and the Leasing company often have very good data regarding the projected Fair Market Value at a given point of time. Since the projected FMV has a direct impact on the financial proposal a lessee receives from a lessor, this value should be carefully considered in entering into a lease agreement.
Foreign Market Value. The price, as defined in the Tariff Act of 1930, as amended, at which merchandise is sold, or offered for sale, in the principal markets of the country from which it is exported. If foreign home market sales are not usable, the foreign market value is based on prices to third countries or constructed value. A number of adjustments must be made to those prices to insure a proper comparison with U.S. prices. See also: Adjustment
The letters stand for Full Motion Video. The term is used to describe movie files played during games. For example, Mega Man X4 has FMV. Mega Man Legends does not (technically) since it does not use movie files but instead uses real-time rendering for its story scenes.
Full Motion Video. Popularized by the Sega CD in the early 90s, FMV games allowed the player to interact with live or computer-generated video. Most of these game weren't much fun, and soon FMV was relegated to introductions, cut-scenes, and ending sequences.
(full-motion video) An animated video intermission within a game; typically used to narrate the story of the game, reveal secrets, paths or information crucial to your character's survival. The animation typically seen during a cut-scene.