Project

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Project

The asset constructed with or owned via a project financing, which is expected to produce cash flow at a debt-service coverage ratio sufficient to repay the project financing.

Project

Any series of tasks or activities intended to accomplish a goal, which is ultimately to make a profit. For example, a construction company may have a project to build a house. This project involves laying in the foundation, setting up the frame, installing insulation, and so forth. A company may receive a lump sum payment at the completion of the project, or it may receive progress payments as different benchmarks on the way to completion are met. See also: Project finance.
References in periodicals archive ?
Morgan Investment Management, and has handled similar projects for Prudential Insurance.
For instance, oil refinery deals and toll-road projects have been highly successful as project-finance structures.
He has supported projects for DoD, the military services, other federal agencies, and non-profit organizations.
if they would like to see more service-learning projects like this in other classes: 55% were neutral and 45% agreed
Use "rules of thumb," based on information taken from the data captured from projects completed by the estimator's organization, the estimator's past experience and knowledge working on similar projects.
In the majority of cases, courts have upheld the use of PLAs for publicly-funded projects, citing the substantial benefits these agreements provide in terms of project planning and project delivery.
Thus, there is a need for an integrated approach to the health and safety issues facing this sector, and the Construction Centers are intended to address problems through a coordinated and integrated mix of exploratory, prevention/intervention, and translation projects.
Easy bi-directional exchange of data between Project Office and Microsoft Project is a great benefit to our PPM customers who use Microsoft Project," said Mike Metcalf, vice president of marketing for Pacific Edge Software.
In an industry where equipment has a 25-plus year life expectancy, we see projects rejected if they don't have a 1-to-2-year pay-back.
With only seven available resources for every 10 requirements and an ever-climbing failure rate of projects, there's a critical need for determining the right projects to pursue with the right people.
Consequently, most projects (and all of those in the state of California) incur lawsuits that require well-organized, accessible, and comprehensive project records.