Book DepreciationDepreciation reserved (on the books) by an owner for future replacement or retirement of an asset.
Capital depreciationCapital depreciation
Capital appreciation or depreciationCapital appreciation or depreciation
The increase or decrease in the value of the individual's investment in the property.
Earnings before interest, taxes, and depreciation (EBITD)Earnings before interest, taxes, and depreciation (EBITD)
A financial measure defined as revenues less cost of goods sold and selling, general, and administrative expenses. In other words, operating and nonoperating profit before the deduction of interest and income taxes. Depreciation expenses are not included in the costs.
The charge in a company's accounts which reflects the reduction in value of an asset over time as its useable life is exhausted.Depreciation is charged before calculation of profit, on the grounds that the use of capital assets is one of the costs of being in business and one of the contributors to profit.There are two main methods of depreciation:Straight line: the residual (scrap) value of the asset is deducted from its original cost, and the resultant figure is divided by the estimated life of the asset. The result of that is deducted annually over the life of the asset. So an asset that costs £10,000 and that has a residual value of £200 with a useable life of 4 years is depreciated by £2450 per year.Reducing balance: the amount of annual depreciation is a constant proportion of the cost of the asset.Depreciation has no effect on cash flow. It is just an accounting procedure.
Accrued DepreciationAccrued Depreciation
(1) The amount reserved each year in the accounting system for replacement of a building or other asset. (2) The useful life of a property at any given time.
Further SuggestionsDeclining Balance Method Of Depreciation
Real appreciation or depreciation
Asset Depreciation Range System
Earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation, and amortization (EBITDA)
Sum of the years digits depreciation
Straight line depreciation
Double Declining Balance Method Of Depreciation
Depreciation tax shield
Recapture Of Depreciation
Double declining balance depreciation
Double declining balance depreciation method (DDB)