single

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single

(sing′gl) [L. singulus, individual, single]
1. Indivisible.
2. Unique.
3. Unmarried.
4. Lone; alone.
5. One only.
References in periodicals archive ?
Two single taxpayers who decide not to marry could shelter $523,000 from these phaseouts, or $209,200 more than a married couple.
The preamble describes the proposed rules as creating an "exception" to the single taxpayer rule, but asserts that this "exception" harmonizes the application of sections 41(f) (1) and 41(c)(7).
42) As was last year, single taxpayers with an adjusted gross income (AGI) of $65,000 or less and married filing jointly taxpayers with an AGI of less than $130,000 will be able to deduct $4000 for higher education tuition and fees.
A single taxpayer moves into the third marginal tax rate bracket at the income level of $28,400, while a married couple filing jointly advances into the third bracket at the income level of only $47,450, only about 1.
Rates for single taxpayers are higher than those for marrieds, whether you file jointly or married filing separately.
A single taxpayer in the 60th percentile of household income receives a slightly larger benefit under the current HMID than with a 15 percent HMIC.
Consider a single taxpayer in 1991 who is in the highest marginal tax bracket; has an AGI of $125,000, which includes $25,000 of capital gains income and $100,000 of ordinary income; and has $3,000 of itemized deductions that are subject to the phase-out penalty of 3%.
SINGLE INVESTMENT-GRADE TAXPAYER: Strong history of tax increment payments by investment grade property owner and single taxpayer, Dominion Resources; senior unsecured debt rated 'BBB+' by Fitch on March 3, 2011.
The entity-specific limits may apply regardless of whether the state views the combined group as a single taxpayer or a combination of individual taxpayers.
The phase out range for a single taxpayer will be $50,000 to $65,000 for a married filing g jointly and the phase out range will be $100,000 to $130,000.
taxpayers, have been or will be recipients of a bonus--up to $300 for a single taxpayer, $500 for a head of household, and $600 for married couples filing jointly.
The basic standard deduction for a single taxpayer of $4,400 is not double for married filing jointly taxpayers (to $8,800) but is increased only to $7,350 (167.