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  2. List of presidents of the United States by net worth - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_presidents_of_the...

    The figures in the table below are all derived from 24/7 Wall St.'s 2035 valuation of each president's peak net worth. For purposes of 24/7 Wall St.'s valuation, a president's peak net worth may occur after that president has left office. To allow for a direct comparison, all of the figures have been adjusted for inflation to 2022 U.S. dollars.

  3. Inflation accounting - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Inflation_accounting

    Constant-dollar accounting is an accounting model that converts nonmonetary assets and equities from historical dollars to current dollars using a general price index. This is similar to a currency conversion from old dollars to new dollars. Monetary items are not adjusted, so they gain or lose purchasing power.

  4. Billionaire - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Billionaire

    A billionaire is a person with a net worth of at least one billion (1,000,000,000, i.e., a thousand million) units of a given currency, usually of a major currency such as the United States dollar, euro, or pound sterling.

  5. Carolus Rex (album) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carolus_Rex_(album)

    Carolus Rex is the sixth studio album by Swedish power metal band Sabaton.It is a concept album based on the rise and fall of the Swedish Empire, whose monarch Charles XII gives it its title.

  6. Interest rate derivative - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Interest_rate_derivative

    In finance, an interest rate derivative (IRD) is a derivative whose payments are determined through calculation techniques where the underlying benchmark product is an interest rate, or set of different interest rates.

  7. Bill Hemmer - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bill_Hemmer

    Early life and education. On November 14, 1964, Hemmer was born in Cincinnati, Ohio, the son of William "Bill" Ronald Hemmer, a retired mattress manufacturing-company executive, and Georganne Mary (née Knittle) Hemmer, a homemaker.

  8. Net present value - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Net_present_value

    A positive net present value indicates that the projected earnings generated by a project or investment (in present dollars) exceeds the anticipated costs (also in present dollars). This concept is the basis for the Net Present Value Rule, which dictates that the only investments that should be made are those with positive NPVs.

  9. Loss ratio - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Loss_ratio

    For example, if an insurance company pays $60 in claims for every $100 in collected premiums, then its loss ratio is 60% with a profit ratio/gross margin of 40% or $40. Some portion of those 40 dollars must pay all operating costs (things such as overhead and payroll), and what is left is the net profit.