change

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change (of life)

menopause. The change of life affects each woman differently. Jill started the change when she was forty-seven.

change

n. money. (see also and change.) It takes a lot of change to buy a car like that.
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References in periodicals archive ?
changed its name to Frank Winston Crum Insurance Inc.
Among women whose first two children had the same father, 4% had a low-birth-weight first infant, and 3% a low-birth-weight second infant; however, second infants born to women who changed partners had a higher incidence of low birth weight than first-borns (7% vs.
Tests of the hypothesis that the interest sensitivity of housing demand has changed are carried out with the MPS equation for residential construction.
Chicago, changed its name to Hartford Life Group Insurance Co.
The perception of a career and its role within one's life has changed dramatically in recent decades.
As the character of monetary assets has changed with innovation and deregulation, so has the way these assets have been supplied and demanded in financial markets.
Louis, changed its name to Community Health Plan Insurance Co.
and simultaneously changed the name to Guarantee Company of North America USA.
The main justification for consent is to allow the Commissioner to prevent omission or duplication of income by making an appropriate transition adjustment when a method is changed.
The three remaining loan applications were similar to the first two, except they showed the company had changed its depreciation method, which resulted in an 8% ($26,000) aftertax increase in net income.
This might be troublesome if a flowthrough entity adopted or changed a year pursuant to this test many years ago and has not monitored its compliance since.
tax treatment of transfers to foreign trusts and recognition of gains, departures from the traditional New York view of when a situs may be changed, the Alaska Trust, and revisions of the California Probate Code.
In 2002, 24 companies changed their names and five companies ceased operation.
An accounting method that is used for two or more tax years is generally considered "adopted" and may only be changed with the consent of the IRS, even if the method was erroneous.