Net Pay

Net pay is the remaining amount after deductions from the gross salary, where net means ultimate.

Example deductions: income taxes, trade union dues, authorized deduction for a retirement fund.

Net pay, sometimes referred to as "take-home pay", is the amount left over after deductions from the gross salary.


Other articles related to "net pay, net":

Education In France - Higher Education - Recruitment of Teachers
... The net pay is from 2300 to 8800 (with extra duties) euros per month ... Net salaries of over 4000 Euros per month (2011 level) are however very unusual, and limited to the small minority of teacher-researchers who have held the grade of first ... The maximum possible net salary for second-class full professors and chief senior lecturers (maître de conférence hors classe) — the end of career status for ...
Wealth Tax - Property Tax
... A tax on net wealth permits an offset for debt and should not be confused with a property tax on real property or certain assets ... property will generally be based on a percentage of the market value of the property whereas a net wealth tax applicable to the same property applies to the market value ... A net wealth may be practical for all types of wealth where a country, such as the United States, has worldwide tax jurisdiction but less suited to countries with territorial tax jurisdiction or for ...

Famous quotes containing the words pay and/or net:

    How can a man be satisfied to entertain an opinion merely, and enjoy it? Is there any enjoyment in it, if his opinion is that he is aggrieved? If you are cheated out of a single dollar by your neighbor, you do not rest satisfied with knowing that you are cheated, or with saying that you are cheated, or even with petitioning him to pay you your due; but you take effectual steps at once to obtain the full amount, and see that you are never cheated again.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    There is a potential 4-6 percentage point net gain for the President [George Bush] by replacing Dan Quayle on the ticket with someone of neutral stature.
    Mary Matalin, U.S. Republican political advisor, author, and James Carville b. 1946, U.S. Democratic political advisor, author. All’s Fair: Love, War, and Running for President, p. 205, Random House (1994)