depreciated, past participle; depreciated, past tense; depreciating, present participle; depreciates, 3rd person singular present;
Diminish in value over a period of time
the pound is expected to depreciate against the dollar
Reduce the recorded value in a company's books of (an asset) each year over a predetermined period
the computers would be depreciated at 50 percent per annum
Disparage or belittle (something)
she was already depreciating her own aesthetic taste
deprecate: belittle; "The teacher should not deprecate his student's efforts"
lower the value of something; "The Fed depreciated the dollar once again"
(depreciation) a decrease in price or value; "depreciation of the dollar against the yen"
(depreciation) disparagement: a communication that belittles somebody or something
Depreciation refers to two very different but related concepts: a) decline in value of assets, and b) allocation of the cost of tangible assets to periods in which the assets are used. The former affects values of businesses and entities. The latter affects net income. ...
(Depreciation (currency)) Currency depreciation is the loss of value of a country's currency with respect to one or more foreign reference currencies, typically in a floating exchange rate system. ...
To reduce in value over time; To belittle
(depreciation) The state of being depreciated; The decline in value of assets; The measurement of the decline in value of assets. Not to be confused with impairment, which is the measurement of the unplanned, extraordinary decline in value of assets
(Depreciation) the decrease in the value of an asset; in particular, the amount that capital goods decrease in value as they are used and become old (Stiglitz and Boadway, 1994). (S8, I.2) chinese | russian
(Depreciation) The natural decline in property value due to market forces or depletion of resources.
Depreciation is the decrease in value of a fixed asset during its projected life expectancy. The Internal Revenue Service permits several processes to calculate annual depreciation amounts over asset life expectancy, resulting in certain tax consequences. ...
(Depreciation) The value of assets usually decreases as time goes by. The amount or percentage it decreases by is called depreciation. This is normally calculated at the end of every accounting period (usually a year) at a typical rate of 25% of its last value. ...
Depreciation is the amount that a piece of property decreases in value over time. This is usually due to age, wear-and-tear, and obsolescence. For example, a computer becomes less valuable over time not only because it's worn, but because newer technology makes older machines less valuable. ...
(Depreciation) The decrease in value of something because it is now worth less than when you bought it.
(Depreciation) Loss in value of property that develops as items age, wear out, or become obsolete. In a sense, depreciation reflects value that has already been used up.
(Depreciation) In accounting, an expense recorded to allocate a tangible asset's cost over its useful life. Since it is a non-cash expense, it increases free cash flow while decreasing reported earnings.
(Depreciation) A property ages and becomes worn it often loses value and that has to be taken into account in any property insurance that covers loss of actual cash value.
(Depreciation) A means for a firm to recover the cost of a purchased asset, over time, through periodic deductions of offsets to income. ...
(Depreciation) Reduction in the book or market value of an asset; charge made to allocate the cost of an asset over its expected useful life; portion of an investment that can be deducted from taxable income.
(depreciation) Charges made against earnings to write off the cost of a fixed asset over its estimated useful life. Depreciation does not represent a cash outlay. It is a bookkeeping entry representing the decline in value of an asset over time.
(Depreciation) the extent to which (insured) property has diminished in value due to factors such as wear and tear.
(DEPRECIATION) A loss in value due to any cause.
(Depreciation) The distribution of the cost of an asset over a period of time for accounting and tax purposes.
(Depreciation) Decrease in value to real property improvements caused by deterioration or obsolescence.
(Depreciation) The deduction of a reasonable allowance for the wear and tear of assets (excluding inventory) used in a trade or business or held for the production of income. ...