depreciate


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Related to depreciate: fob
  • verb

Synonyms for depreciate

decrease

Antonyms

lose value

Synonyms

Antonyms

Synonyms for depreciate

Synonyms for depreciate

References in periodicals archive ?
Sam wants to (1) depreciate SJ's assets using a basis equal to FMV, instead of the current adjusted basis and (2) use the $100,000 NOL before it expires.
The engineering-based cost segregation study provides tax preparers with the information and supporting documentation needed to depreciate assets over the appropriate, shorter tax lives.
5 cents per mile (it drops to 36 cents per mile for the 2003 tax year), depreciate the cost of the car, or expense the business use costs of the car.
They depreciate more slowly than dreary saloons because they're on every buyer's shopping-list.
14) the taxpayer was not allowed to depreciate an earthen irrigation system for this reason.
By taking the office expense deduction for the artwork on Conour's 1992 tax return, Schneider intentionally disregarded revenue ruling 68-232, which says taxpayers may generally not expense of depreciate fine art.
Most owners depreciate their buildings over 39 years if it is non-residential or 27.
This was a method that allowed you to divide your property into components and depreciate them over much shorter lives than the building itself.
1239(a), gains recognized on sales or exchanges between related persons are treated as ordinary income if the buyer will be able to depreciate the property.
The New York Liberty Zone Tax Relief Act introduced new regulations that allow certain businesses to depreciate a leasehold improvement implemented after Sept.
The change is important to potential lenders and taxpayers because of the need to capitalize and depreciate general capital assets.
The income forecast method allows taxpayers to depreciate property, such as movies and television films, on the basis of anticipated income.
Finally, the temporary regulations offer no guidance on how to depreciate a like kind exchange or involuntary conversion involving multiple properties; the preamble indicates merely that taxpayers should apply the temporary regulations' principles to such transactions.
Essentially, cost segregation analysis allows an owner to depreciate certain types of building components and improvements over a shorter time period than the typical 39-years used for non-residential property or 31.
On the other hand, the landlord, who pays for the costs of the improvements, must depreciate them over 39 years.