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Who are the winners with Google's 'farmer' algorithm update?
FINRA Logo.FINRA Home About FINRA Newsroom CareersInvestorsTools & Calculators Contacts SubscriptionsProtect Yourself Smart Investing Market DataInvestors Smart Investing Getting Started Preparing to Invest  Smart InvestingGetting StartedChoosing InvestmentsAdvanced InvestingRetirementSaving for CollegeGetting Ready to InvestprevnextSee All SectionsAssessing Net WorthTo begin evaluating your finances, you'll need to assess your net worth. To determine your net worth, you need to figure out what you own and what you owe. Determining the total amount of your assets and liabilities will enable you to calculate how much you have (or don't have) to invest.The first step in this process is to determine the total amount of your assets. Assets are your possessions that have value—for example, money in bank accounts, stocks and bonds, personal property, your home, other real estate, etc. Once you've calculated your assets, determine the total amount of your liabilities. Liabilities are financial obligations, or debts. Examples include credit card balances, personal or auto loans and mortgages.Once you've calculated the total amount of your assets and liabilities, subtract the total amount of liabilities from the total amount of assets. Ideally, you'll want to have a greater amount in assets than liabilities. If your assets are more than your liabilities, you have a "positive" net worth. If your liabilities are greater than your assets, you have a "negative" net worth. If you have a negative net worth, it's probably not the right time to start investing. You should re-evaluate your finances and determine how you can decrease liabilities—for example, by reducing your credit card debt, which is discussed further below. If you have a positive net worth and cash flow, you're probably ready to start an investment plan.Net Worth Sample WorksheetAssetsSavings Account $ ________________Checking Account $ ________________Investments $ ________________Life Insurance Policy $ ________________Pension Equity $ ________________Profit Sharing Equity $ ________________Employer Savings Plan $ ________________Retirement Fund $ ________________Personal Property $ ________________Real Estate (Including Home) $ ________________Other $ ________________  $ ________________ExpensesCredit Card Bills $ ________________Unpaid Medical and Dental Bills $ ________________Mortgage Balance $ ________________Home Equity Loans $ ________________Personal Loans $ ________________Car Loans $ ________________Unpaid Taxes $ ________________Other $ ________________  $ ________________Total Assets $ ________________LessTotal Liabilities $ ________________Net Worth $ ________________prevnextCalculating Cash FlowSitemap Privacy Legal©2013 FINRA. All rights reserved. FINRA is a registered trademark of the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority, Inc.Calculating Cash Flow
What are design constraints?
Constraints are the rules or limitations through which design is conceived and created. These limitations can be self-imposed, conceptual necessities, client directives, cost influenced, etc…  Designer, Charles Eames addressed the topic of design constraints in a 1972 interview (as part of the What is Design exhibition at the Palais de Louvre):Q: “Does the creation of Design admit constraint?”A: “Design depends largely on constraints.”Q: “What constraints?”A: “The sum of all constraints. Here is one of the few effective keys to the Design problem: the ability of the Designer to recognize as many of the constraints as possible; his willingness and enthusiasm for working within these constraints. Constraints of price, of size, of strength, of balance, of surface, of time, and so forth. Each problem has its own peculiar list.”