expenditure


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Related to expenditure: consumption expenditure

ex·pen·di·ture

(eks-pen'di-chŭr)
The act of expending; an amount expended or used up.
[L. ex-pendo, to weigh out, pay]
References in periodicals archive ?
The Department is establishing an automated receipt, acceptance, and entitlement tracking system known as Wide Area Work Flow (WAWF), which will help in associating expenditure information with programs.
Overall, annual expenditures averaged $18,640 per patient.
Thus, the expenditure was incurred because the trust existed.
Of course, California's population increased during this same period, but not nearly as rapidly as county payroll expenditures.
There are two types of rehabilitation tax credit -- a 10% credit on qualified expenditures for the rehabilitation of any pre-1936 building, and a 20% credit on qualified expenditures for the rehabilitation of "certified" historic buildings.
The change in expenditures was slightly larger than the 1.
94-12 (which deals with the treatment of incidental repairs), the IRS confirmed that INDOPCO did not "change the fundamental legal principles for determining whether a particular expenditure can be deducted.
Highlights of the most recent official estimates of health care expenditures in Australia 1982-83 to 1993-94(1) include the following points:
When their output becomes inadequate to meet the increasing expenditure, the sultan introduces new imposts.
Historic and Projected Trend in Total Consumer Expenditure on Communications by Income Group
The IRS disallowed the deduction claiming it represented a capital expenditure.
Although not defined in the Internal Revenue Code, courts have interpreted "ordinary" to mean any expenditure that is common and accepted in a particular industry or line of business.