life costs

life costs

Etymology: AS, lif + L, constare, constant
the mortality, morbidity, and suffering associated with a given disease or medical procedure.
References in periodicals archive ?
We hear much about the 80/20 ratio, with the development costs forming the 20% and the operational or whole life costs forming the 80%.
The ING International Survey on Savings reveals the amount brides and grooms are spending on their weddings and civil partnerships may be lower than many people think because of other life costs they have to bear.
We have now asked the National Grid for figures to show the difference in capital to whole life costs and subsequent cost impacts on electricity bills of the various options considered in the original consultation.
The classier and more sporty looks combine with a serious focus on whole life costs to propel the new model into fleet heartland territory.
As such, we attempted to produce the seed strains as a means to reduce financial and human life costs," he further added.
Whole life costs are about what the car is worth after three years and how much it is going to cost to maintain and run.
Lipp Systems UK has released a comprehensive technical overview document for its Lipp-system tanks, designed to improve corrosion resistance and reduce total life costs in storage and AD applications.
It takes the whole life costs into consideration in the future.
The company received the honour for offering the best range of fleet vehicles to the business sector based upon Benefit-in-Kind taxation, CO2 emissions, MPG figures, whole life costs and desirability.
STRONG residual values and competitive whole life costs have been predicted for Mazda's new CX 5 compact crossover, which goes on sale later this month.
They are also machinable like wood and have many practical advantages including competitive whole life costs.
Life costs money, and more of it each day, it seems.