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Rafael Camarena, economista de Santander México, destacó que la Fed podría modificar el ritmo al que subiría las tasas, pero dependerá de la política fiscal que implemente Donald Trump.

amente en el crecimiento económico. Además del comunicado, el banco central publicará sus proyecciones sobre las variables económicas más relevantes, y Janet Yellen ofrecerá una conferencia de prensa a las 13:30 horas. <span>Rafael Camarena, economista de Santander México, destacó que la Fed podría modificar el ritmo al que subiría las tasas, pero dependerá de la política fiscal que implemente Donald Trump. “Será relevante ver la postura que tome la Fed para este miércoles, ya que dará a conocer sus estimados sobre las principales variables económicas, siendo importante la expe

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arithmetic, music, geometry, and astronomy constitute the quadrivium

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individuality is what makes a being different from others in its class.

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Once the human intellect creates symbols from reality, those symbols or words can be manipulated and catalogued to increase our understanding of reality.

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Since man cannot create substance but can merely fashion substances that are furnished by nature, an artificial object such as a chair has two essences: the essence of its matter (wood, iron, marble, etc.) and the essence of its form (chair).

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In thecase of perfect competition, breakeven point is also defined as the quantity where total revenue equals total costs. Firms strive to reach initial breakeven as soon as possible to avoid start-up losses for any extended period of time.

n where economic profit occurs because price is greater than ATC. In the case of perfect competition, the breakeven point is the quantity where price, average revenue, and marginal revenue equal average total cost. <span>It is also defined as the quantity where total revenue equals total costs. Firms strive to reach initial breakeven as soon as possible to avoid start-up losses for any extended period of time. When businesses are first established, there is an initial period where losses occur at low quantity levels. In Exhibit 17, the breakeven quantity occurs at output Q BE , which correspo

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As we have seen, companies use a variety of revenue recognition methods. Furthermore, a single company may use different revenue recognition policies for different businesses. Companies disclose their revenue recognition policies in the notes to their financial statement, often in the first note. The following aspects of a company’s revenue recognition policy are particularly relevant to financial analysis: whether a policy results in recognition of revenue sooner r

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re expected to be consumed. IFRS do not prescribe a particular method for computing depreciation but note that several methods are commonly used, such as the straight-line method, diminishing balance method (accelerated depreciation), and the <span>units of production method (depreciation varies depending upon production or usage). The straight-line method allocates evenly the cost of long-lived assets less estimated residual value over the estimated useful life of an asset. (The term “straight line”

the amount of future expenses resulting from its warranties, to recognize an estimated warranty expense in the period of the sale, and to update the expense as indicated by experience over the life of the warranty. <span>4.2.3. Depreciation and Amortisation Companies commonly incur costs to obtain long-lived assets. Long-lived assets are assets expected to provide economic benefits over a future period of time greater than one year. Examples are land (property), plant, equipment, and intangible assets (assets lacking physical substance) such as trademarks. The costs of most long-lived assets are allocated over the period of time during which they provide economic benefits. The two main types of long-lived assets whose costs are not allocated over time are land and those intangible assets with indefinite useful lives. Depreciation is the process of systematically allocating costs of long-lived assets over the period during which the assets are expected to provide economic benefits. “Depreciation” is the term commonly applied to this process for physical long-lived assets such as plant and equipment (land is not depreciated), and amortisation is the term commonly applied to this process for intangible long-lived assets with a finite useful life.32 Examples of intangible long-lived assets with a finite useful life include an acquired mailing list, an acquired patent with a set expiration date, and an acquired copyright with a set legal life. The term “amortisation” is also commonly applied to the systematic allocation of a premium or discount relative to the face value of a fixed-income security over the life of the security. IFRS allow two alternative models for valuing property, plant, and equipment: the cost model and the revaluation model.33 Under the cost model, the depreciable amount of that asset (cost less residual value) is allocated on a systematic basis over the remaining useful life of the asset. Under the cost model, the asset is reported at its cost less any accumulated depreciation. Under the revaluation model, the asset is reported at its fair value. The revaluation model is not permitted under US GAAP. Here, we will focus only on the cost model. There are two other differences between IFRS and US GAAP to note: IFRS require each component of an asset to be depreciated separately and US GAAP do not require component depreciation; and IFRS require an annual review of residual value and useful life, and US GAAP do not explicitly require such a review. The method used to compute depreciation should reflect the pattern over which the economic benefits of the asset are expected to be consumed. IFRS do not prescribe a particular method for computing depreciation but note that several methods are commonly used, such as the straight-line method, diminishing balance method (accelerated depreciation), and the units of production method (depreciation varies depending upon production or usage). The straight-line method allocates evenly the cost of long-lived assets less estimated residual value over the estimated useful life of an asset. (The term “straight line” derives from the fact that the annual depreciation expense, if represented as a line graph over time, would be a straight line. In addition, a plot of the cost of the asset minus the cumulative amount of annual depreciation expense, if represented as a line graph over time, would be a straight line with a negative downward slope.) Calculating depreciation and amortisation requires two significant estimates: the estimated useful life of an asset and the estimated residual value (also known as “salvage value”) of an asset. Under IFRS, the residual value is the amount that the company expects to receive upon sale of the asset at the end of its useful life. Example 9 assumes that an item of equipment is depreciated using the straight-line method and illustrates how the annual depreciation expense varies under different estimates of the useful life and estimated residual value of an asset. As shown, annual depreciation expense is sensitive to both the estimated useful life and to the estimated residual value. <span><body><html>

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The following steps are required when organizing data into a frequency distribution together with suggestions on constructing the frequency distribution. Identify the highest and lowest values of the observations. Setup classes (groups into which data is divided). The classes must be mutually exclusive and of equal size. Add up the number of observations and assign

by the total number of observations. Cumulative absolute frequency and cumulative relative frequency are the results from cumulating the absolute and relative frequencies as we move from the first to the last interval. <span>The following steps are required when organizing data into a frequency distribution together with suggestions on constructing the frequency distribution. Identify the highest and lowest values of the observations. Setup classes (groups into which data is divided). The classes must be mutually exclusive and of equal size. Add up the number of observations and assign each observation to its class. Count the number of observations in each class. This is called the class frequency. Data can be divided into two types: discrete and continuous. Discrete: The values in the data set can be counted. There are distinct spaces between the values, such as

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tions. Setup classes (groups into which data is divided). The classes must be mutually exclusive and of equal size. Add up the number of observations and assign each observation to its class. Count <span>the number of observations in each class. This is called the class frequency.<span><body><html>

by the total number of observations. Cumulative absolute frequency and cumulative relative frequency are the results from cumulating the absolute and relative frequencies as we move from the first to the last interval. <span>The following steps are required when organizing data into a frequency distribution together with suggestions on constructing the frequency distribution. Identify the highest and lowest values of the observations. Setup classes (groups into which data is divided). The classes must be mutually exclusive and of equal size. Add up the number of observations and assign each observation to its class. Count the number of observations in each class. This is called the class frequency. Data can be divided into two types: discrete and continuous. Discrete: The values in the data set can be counted. There are distinct spaces between the values, such as

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y’s EPS for FY2014 beating $0.69 are 1 to 7 means that the speaker believes the probability of the event is 1/(1 + 7) = 1/8 = 0.125. Odds against E = [1 − P(E)]/P(E), the reciprocal of odds for E. <span>Given odds against E of “a to b,” the implied probability of E is b/(a + b). The statement that the odds against the company’s EPS for FY2014 beating $0.69 are 15 to 1 is consistent with a belief that the probability of the event is

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se price, not face value. It is not an annualized yield. The effective annual yield is the annualized HPY on the basis of a 365-day year. It incorporates the effect of compounding interest. <span>Money market yield (also known as CD equivalent yield) is the annualized HPY on the basis of a 360-day year using simple interest. Example An investor buys a $1,000 face-value T-bill due in 60 days at a price of $990. Bank discount yield: (1000 - 990

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hy of the Act Bakhtin states the topics he intends to discuss. He outlines that the second part will deal with aesthetic activity and the ethics of artistic creation; the third with the ethics of politics; and the fourth with religion. [14] <span>Toward a Philosophy of the Act reveals a young Bakhtin who is in the process of developing his moral philosophy by decentralizing the work of Kant. This text is one of Bakhtin’s early works concerning ethics and aesthetics and it is here that Bakhtin lays out three claims regarding the acknowledgment of the uniqueness of one’s participation in Being: I both actively and passively participate in Being. My uniqueness is given but it simultaneously exists only to the degree to which I actualize this uniqueness (in other words, it is in the performed act and deed that has yet to be achieved). Because I am actual and irreplaceable I must actualize my uniqueness. Bakhtin further states: "It is in relation to the whole actual unity that my unique thought arises from my unique place in Being." [15] Bakhtin deals with the concept of m

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olyphony Influences[show] Fyodor Dostoyevsky, F. F. Zelinsky, Immanuel Kant, Hermann Cohen, Ernst Cassirer, Max Scheler, Søren Kierkegaard, Friedrich Nietzsche [1] Influenced[show] Julia Kristeva, Tzvetan Todorov <span>Mikhail Mikhailovich Bakhtin (/bɑːkˈtiːn, bɑːx-/; [2] Russian: Михаи́л Миха́йлович Бахти́н, pronounced [mʲɪxɐˈil mʲɪˈxajləvʲɪtɕ bɐxˈtʲin]; 17 November [O.S. 5 November] 1895 – 7 March [3] 1975) was a Russian philosopher, literary critic, semiotician [4] and scholar who worked on literary theory, ethics, and the philosophy of language. His writings, on a variety of subjects, inspired scholars working in a number of different traditions (Marxism, semiotics, structuralism, religious criticism) and in disciplines as dive

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with individual numbers becomes laborious and messy. In such circumstances, it is neater and more convenient to summarize results into what is known as a frequency table. The data in the display is called a frequency distribution. <span>An interval, also called a class, is a set of values within which an observation falls. Each interval has a lower limit and an upper limit. Intervals must be all-inclusive and non-overlapping. A frequency distribution is a tabular display of data categor

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es not add propositional material" but does "help our readers organize, classify, interpret, evaluate, and react to such material" (83). This is where metadiscourse operates. It follows that metadiscourse becomes "<span>discourse about discourse or communication about communication" (83). 6<span><body><html>

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eometry Data Measure Puzzles Games Dictionary Worksheets Show Ads Hide AdsAbout Ads Improper Fractions 7 4 (seven-fourths or seven-quarters) <span>An Improper Fraction has a top number larger than (or equal to) the bottom number. It is "top-heavy" More Examples 3 7 16 15 99 2 3 15 15 5 See how the top number is bigger than (or equal to) th

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r Fraction, (but there is nothing wrong about Improper Fractions). Three Types of Fractions There are three types of fraction: Fractions A Fraction (such as 7 / 4 ) has two numbers: Numerator Denominator <span>The top number (the Numerator) is the number of parts we have. The bottom number (the Denominator) is the number of parts the whole is divided into. Example: 7 / 4 means: We have 7 parts Each part is a quarter ( 1 / 4 ) of a

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Three Types of Fractions There are three types of fraction: Fractions A Fraction (such as 7 / 4 ) has two numbers: Numerator Denominator The top number (the Numerator) is the number of parts we have. <span>The bottom number (the Denominator) is the number of parts the whole is divided into. Example: 7 / 4 means: We have 7 parts Each part is a quarter ( 1 / 4 ) of a whole So we can define the three types of fractions like this:

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inator) is the number of parts the whole is divided into. Example: 7 / 4 means: We have 7 parts Each part is a quarter ( 1 / 4 ) of a whole So we can define the three types of fractions like this: <span>Proper Fractions: The numerator is less than the denominator Examples: 1 / 3 , 3 / 4 , 2 / 7 Improper Fractions: The numerator is greater than (or equal to) the denominator Examples: 4 / 3 , 11 / 4 , 7 / 7 Mixed Fractions: A whole n

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like this: Proper Fractions: The numerator is less than the denominator Examples: 1 / 3 , 3 / 4 , 2 / 7 Improper Fractions: The numerator is greater than (or equal to) the denominator Examples: 4 / 3 , 11 / 4 , 7 / 7 <span>Mixed Fractions: A whole number and proper fraction together Examples: 1 1 / 3 , 2 1 / 4 , 16 2 / 5 Improper Fraction So an improper fraction is a fraction where the top number (numerator) is greater than or equal to the botto

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fraction. Divide: 11 ÷ 4 = 2 with a remainder of 3 Write down the 2 and then write down the remainder (3) above the denominator (4), like this: 2 3 4 Converting Mixed Fractions to Improper Fractions <span>To convert a mixed fraction to an improper fraction, follow these steps: Multiply the whole number part by the fraction's denominator. Add that to the numerator Then write the result on top of the denominator. Example: Convert 3 2 / 5 to an improper fraction. Multiply the whole number by the denominator: 3 × 5 = 15 Add the numerator to that: 15 + 2

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Data Geometry Measure Money Numbers Physics More ▼ Activities Dictionary Games Puzzles Worksheets ☰ [imagelink] Multiplying Fractions Multiply the tops, multiply the bottoms. <span>There are 3 simple steps to multiply fractions 1. Multiply the top numbers (the numerators). 2. Multiply the bottom numbers (the denominators). 3. Simplify the fraction if needed. Example: 1 2 × 2 5 Step 1. Multiply the top numbers: 1 2 × 2 5 = 1 × 2

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inator We call the top number the Numerator, it is the number of parts we have. We call the bottom number the Denominator, it is the number of parts the whole is divided into. Reciprocal of a Fraction <span>To get the reciprocal of a fraction, just turn it upside down. In other words swap over the Numerator and Denominator. Examples: Fraction Reciprocal 3 8 8 3 5 6 6

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s Data Geometry Measure Money Numbers Physics More ▼ Activities Dictionary Games Puzzles Worksheets ☰ [imagelink] Dividing Fractions Turn the second fraction upside down, then multiply. <span>There are 3 Simple Steps to Divide Fractions: Step 1. Turn the second fraction (the one you want to divide by) upside down (this is now a reciprocal). Step 2. Multiply the first fraction by that reciprocal Step 3. Simplify the fraction (if needed) Example: Example: 1 2 ÷ 1 6 Step 1. Turn the second fraction upside down (it becomes a reciprocal): 1

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inator We call the top number the Numerator, it is the number of parts we have. We call the bottom number the Denominator, it is the number of parts the whole is divided into. Reciprocal of a Fraction <span>To get the reciprocal of a fraction, just turn it upside down. In other words swap over the Numerator and Denominator. Examples: Fraction Reciprocal 3 8 8 3 5 6 6

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inator We call the top number the Numerator, it is the number of parts we have. We call the bottom number the Denominator, it is the number of parts the whole is divided into. Reciprocal of a Fraction <span>To get the reciprocal of a fraction, just turn it upside down. In other words swap over the Numerator and Denominator. Examples: Fraction Reciprocal 3 8 8 3 5 6 6

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