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    1. The more leads that you have the more profits you will achieve

    2. She had put the money into the business account to enhance the publicity campaign and was quietly content about her unreasonable artwork profits for the year

    3. profits in the assumption that frugality is best

    4. This will in turn lead to more new customers, more site visitors to your online business page and eventually to more profits due to the increase in the number of customers you are gaining through social media

    5. following a strategic internet marketing promotion that will build your list that you can turn into online profits

    6. profits, do you think that money was well spent? You bet it was, and that is

    7. Get the phrase “Mega Profits” embedded into your brain, because without

    8. knowing all of the increase traffic to website techniques, you will never realize Mega Profits!

    9. The king profits from the field

    10. With the store's account in the Tahoe City Bank at: $13,700 after sixteen years or so of invested profits, the Livingson family financial worth was almost $68,800

    11. This responsibility assisted both the village which needed the service, and Jameson who would receive all profits from the continued enterprise as an investment in his future, wherever that might lead him

    12. companies in the area, making profits in excess of two hundred thousand per year,

    13. profits of silver and her gain than fine

    14. He was able to point out how the financial structure of the society she told him about would lead to higher profits from worse medicine because the profits were made on sickness instead of wellness

    15. In exchanging the complete manufacture either for money, for labour, or for other goods, over and above what may be sufficient to pay the price of the materials, and the wages of the workmen, something must be given for the profits of the undertaker of the work, who hazards his stock in this adventure

    16. The value which the workmen add to the materials, therefore, resolves itself in this case into two parts, of which the one pays their wages, the other the profits of their employer upon the whole stock of materials and wages which he advanced

    17. He could have no interest to employ them, unless he expected from the sale of their work something more than what was sufficient to replace his stock to him ; and he could have no interest to employ a great stock rather than a small one, unless his profits were to bear some proportion to the extent of his stock

    18. The profits of stock, it may perhaps be thought, are only a different name for the wages of a particular sort of labour, the labour of inspection and direction

    19. Let us suppose, for example, that in some particular place, where the common annual profits of manufacturing stock are ten per cent

    20. But though their profits are so very different, their labour of inspection and direction may be either altogether or very nearly the same

    21. In the price of commodities, therefore, the profits of stock constitute a component part altogether different from the wages of labour, and regulated by quite different principles

    22. An additional quantity, it is evident, must be due for the profits of the stock which advanced the wages and furnished the materials of that labour

    23. But it must be considered, that the price of any instrument of husbandry, such as a labouring horse, is itself made up of the same time parts ; the rent of the land upon which he is reared, the labour of tending and rearing him, and the profits of the farmer, who advances both the rent of this land, and the wages of this labour

    24. In the price of flour or meal, we must add to the price of the corn, the profits of the miller, and the wages of his servants ; in the price of bread, the profits of the baker, and the wages of his servants; and in the price of both, the labour of transporting the corn from the house of the farmer to that of the miller, and from that of the miller to that of the baker, together with the profits of those who advance the wages of that labour

    25. together with the profits of their respective employers

    26. In the progress of the manufacture, not only the number of profits increase, but every subsequent profit is greater than the foregoing ; because the capital from which it is derived must always be greater

    27. The capital which employs the weavers, for example, must be greater than that which employs the spinners; because it not only replaces that capital with its profits, but pays, besides, the wages of the weavers : and the profits must always bear some proportion to the capital

    28. In the most improved societies, however, there are always a few commodities of which the price resolves itself into two parts only the wages of labour, and the profits of stock ; and a still smaller number, in which it consists altogether in the wages of labour

    29. In the price of sea-fish, for example, one part pays the labour of the fisherman, and the other the profits of the capital employed in the fishery

    30. As the price or exchangeable value of every particular commodity, taken separately, resolves itself into some one or other, or all of those three parts ; so that of all the commodities which compose the whole annual produce of the labour of every country, taken complexly, must resolve itself into the same three parts, and be parcelled out among different inhabitants of the country, either as the wages of their labour, the profits of their stock, or the rent of their land

    31. To him, land is only the instrument which enables him to earn the wages of this labour, and to make the profits of this stock

    32. All taxes, and all the revenue which is founded upon them, all salaries, pensions, and annuities of every kind, are ultimately derived from some one or other of those three original sources of revenue, and are paid either immediately or mediately from the wages of labour, the profits of stock, or the rent of land

    33. What remains of the crop, after paying the rent, therefore, should not only replace to them their stock employed in cultivation, together with its ordinary profits, but pay them the wages which are due to them, both as labourers and overseers

    34. When the price of any commodity is neither more nor less than what is sufficient to pay the rent of the land, the wages of the labour, and the profits of the stock employed in raising, preparing, and bringing it to market, according to their natural rates, the commodity is then sold for what may be called its natural price

    35. A public mourning raises the price of black cloth ( with which the market is almost always understocked upon such occasions), and augments the profits of the merchants who possess any considerable quantity of it

    36. It sinks the price of coloured silks and cloths, and thereby reduces the profits of the merchants who have any considerable quantity of them upon hand

    37. But as they are repeated upon every part of his stock, and as their whole amount bears, upon that account, a regular proportion to it, they are commonly considered as extraordinary profits of stock

    38. The whole quantity brought to market, therefore, may be disposed of to those who are willing to give more than what is sufficient to pay the rent of the land which produced them, together with the wages of the labour and the profits of the stock which were employed in preparing and bringing them to market, according to their natural rates

    39. The wages of the labour, and the profits of the stock employed in bringing such commodities to market, on the contrary, are seldom out of their natural proportion to those of the other employments of labour and stock in their neighbourhood

    40. The policy must be as violent as that of Indostan or ancient Egypt (where every man was bound by a principle of religion to follow the occupation of his father, and was supposed to commit the most horrid sacrilege if he changed it for another), which can in any particular employment, and for several generations together, sink either the wages of labour or the profits of stock below their natural rate

    41. Though pecuniary wages and profit are very different in the different employments of labour and stock ; yet a certain proportion seems commonly to take place between both the pecuniary wages in all the different employments of labour, and the pecuniary profits in all the different employments of stock

    42. The rents of the one, and the profits of the other, depend very much upon the price of provisions


    44. The rise and fall in the profits of stock depend upon the same causes with the rise and fall in the wages of labour, the increasing or declining state of the wealth of the society ; but those causes affect the one and the other very differently

    45. But even this can seldom be done with regard to the profits of stock

    46. But though it may be impossible to determine, with any degree of precision, what are or were the average profits of stock, either in the present or in ancient times, some notion may be formed of them from the interest of money

    47. Accordingly, therefore, as the usual market rate of interest varies in any country, we may be assured that the ordinary profits of stock must vary with it, must sink as it sinks, and rise as it rises

    48. manufactures, the profits of stock have been diminishing

    49. In a thriving town, the people who have great stocks to employ, frequently cannot get the number of workmen they want, and therefore bid against one another, in order to get as many as they can, which raises the wages of labour, and lowers the profits of stock

    50. In the remote parts of the country, there is frequently not stock sufficient to employ all the people, who therefore bid against one another, in order to get employment, which lowers the wages of labour, and raises the profits of stock

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    Synonymes pour "profits"

    earnings lucre net net income net profit profit profits win winnings