gross

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Related to Gross income: cash flow, Taxable income, Debt To Income Ratio

gross

 [grōs]
coarse or large; visible to the naked eye.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

Gross

(grōs),
Ludwik, 20th-century U.S. oncologist. See: Gross virus, Gross leukemia virus.

gross

(grōs),
Coarse or large; large enough to be visible to the naked eye; macroscopic.
[L. grossus, thick]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

gross

(grōs)
Coarse or large; large enough to be visible to the naked eye.
[L. grossus, thick]
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
In this instance, it is better to claim the trading allowance rather than deduct expenses from gross income.
2011-14 lists other automatic-consent method changes that require a broad definition of item by considering the gross income and related deduction aspects together to be one item, including advances made by lawyers on behalf of clients, and tenant construction allowances.
The court reasoned that the Section 6501(e)(1)(A) "omits from gross income" text is at least ambiguous, if not best read to include overstatements of basis; and neither the section's structure nor its legislative history nor the context in which it was passed nor its reenactment history removed that ambiguity."
(6) Dependents--every individual who may be claimed as a dependent of another must file a return for 2010 if he has unearned income in excess of $950 (plus any additional standard deduction if the individual is blind or elderly) or total gross income that exceeds the sum of any additional standard deduction if the individual is blind or elderly plus the greater of (a) $950 or (b) the lesser of (i) $300 plus earned income, or (ii) $5,700.
This provision allows individuals, who previously were entitled to only a miscellaneous itemized deduction, to deduct their legal fees and court costs in arriving at adjusted gross income. The deduction cannot exceed the amount reported as gross income from the litigation.
A participant with respect to whom there is a failure to satisfy the election and distribution requirements must currently include in gross income all amounts deferred for the participant under the plan, plus any interest or earnings on those amounts, except to the extent the amounts are subject to a "substantial risk of forfeiture" or have previously been included in the participant's income.
These savings are even more dramatic for seniors with gross incomes of $50,000 +.
Are winnings not paid to an individual because he or she is a VEP participant includible in gross income?
Section 67 limits miscellaneous itemized deductions to expenditures in excess of 2% of adjusted gross income. Section 67(e) exempts from this 2% floor "costs that are paid or incurred in connection with the administration of the estate or trust and which would not have been incurred if the property were not held in such trust or estate" All parties in Rudkin agreed the challenged expenditure was incurred in the administration of the trust.
Under the plan's terms, the employer pays the entire premium for this coverage and excludes the coverage's cost from the employee's gross income. Thus, these premiums are paid on a pre-tax basis since they are not reported on the employee's Form W-2.
Because employee expenses incurred under an accountable plan may be taken as a deduction from AGI, reimbursements received under an accountable plan are not required to be included in the employee's gross income, since the amounts would net to zero in calculating taxable income.
A Manhattan Supreme court judge has found that the law, which was passed by the legislature as part of the Rent Regulation Act of 1993, does not violate the Equal Protection clause even though it uses a tenant's adjustable gross income rather than actual realized income to trigger its procedure.