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This is a computer terminal that takes the place of a human bank teller and allows the user to access basic bank services, such as making deposits and cash withdrawals from remote locations, twenty-four hours a day.
The total amount of money owed to a third party such as a credit card company, utility company, mortgage banker or other type of lender or creditor.
A process that explains the difference between the bank balance shown in an organisation's bank statement, as supplied by the bank, and the corresponding amount shown in the organization's own accounting records at a particular point in time.
An estimate of income and expenditure for a set period of time.
An account at a bank against which checks can be drawn by the account depositor.
The movement of a check from the depository institution at which it was deposited back to the institution at which it was written.
A nonprofit-making money cooperative whose members can borrow from pooled deposits at low interest rates.
A card issued by a bank allowing the holder to transfer money electronically to another bank account when making a purchase.
A sum of money placed or kept in a bank account, usually to gain interest.
The electronic transfer of a payment directly from the account of the payer to the recipient's account.
Sign (a check or bill of exchange) on the back to make it payable to someone other than the stated payee or to accept responsibility for paying it.
The cost required for something; the money spent on something.
FDIC (Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation)
A United States government corporation operating as an independent agency created by the Banking Act of 1933.
A payment made to a professional person or to a professional or public body in exchange for advice or services.
The ability to understand how money works in the world: how someone manages to earn or make it, how that person manages it, how he/she invests it (turn it into more) and how that person donates it to help others.
A security is a trad-able financial asset of any kind.
Costs that do not fluctuate with changes in production level or sales volume.
Money received, especially on a regular basis, for work or through investments.
An extension of credit from a lending institution when an account reaches zero.
A written message, especially in business.
Cannot avoid or help doing something.
Non-Sufficient Funds (NSF)
A term used in the banking industry to indicate that a demand for payment (a check) cannot be honored because insufficient funds are available in the account on which the instrument was drawn.
A person to whom a check, money, etc., is payable.
Someone who pays a bill for products or services received, in the financial context it usually refers to the one paying for an interest or dividend payment.
The money one has saved, especially through a bank or official scheme.
Costs that vary depending on a company's production volume; they rise as production increases and fall as production decreases.