1. Integral part of a speculative decision where only three alternatives are possible: gain, loss, or breakeven. 2. Exposure to loss from changes in the environment, such as fashions, people's tastes, and regulatory requirements. Dynamic risks are not insurable.
Herein, what is the meaning of particular risk?
Exposure to loss from a situation associated with specific individual events, such as a break-in, fire, or robbery. Particular risk are usually insurable.
The dynamic management of risk is about decision making. The definition of a dynamic risk assessment is: “The continuous process of identifying hazards, assessing risk, taking action to eliminate or reduce risk, monitoring and reviewing, in the rapidly changing circumstances of an operational incident.”
LOSS IN INSURANCE, contracts. A loss is the injury or damage sustained by the insured in consequence of the happening of one or more of the accidents or misfortunes against which the insurer, in consideration of the premium, has undertaken to indemnify the insured. 1 Bouv.
A first-loss policy is a type of property insurance policy that provides only partial insurance. In the event of a claim, the policyholder agrees to accept an amount less than the full value of damaged, destroyed or stolen items or property.
A Loss History Report is a record of insurance losses associated with a home or a car. Most homeowners and auto insurance companies contribute claims history information to a database known as the Comprehensive Loss Underwriting Exchange (C.L.U.E.), which is available from LexisNexis.
Loss runs are reports that provide a history of claims made on a commercial insurance policy. Typically, an insurance company will request up to five years of history, or for however long coverage has been provided.
"Loss runs" are reports provided by your insurance company that document the claim activity on each of your policies. Even if no claims have been reported on a policy, a loss run report should be generated reflecting no losses. These are available free of charge from your insurer.
The loss payee is the party to whom the claim from a loss is to be paid. A loss payee can mean several different things; in the insurance industry, the insured or the party entitled to payment is the loss payee. The insured can expect reimbursement from the insurance carrier in the event of a loss.
The loss payee and a lienholder may be separate entities or they may be both. To explain this let us look at each. Loss Payee: A person or entity with a legally secured insurable interest in another's property, usually a financial institution that loaned money to buy a car. The car is the loan collateral.
A loss payee clause (or loss payable clause) is a clause in a contract of insurance that provides, in the event of payment being made under the policy in relation to the insured risk, that payment will be made to a third party rather than to the insured beneficiary of the policy.
In US insurance policies, an additional insured is a person or organization that enjoys the benefits of being insured under an insurance policy, in addition to whoever originally purchased the insurance policy.
A commercial property policy endorsement that gives a creditor of the insured that has loaned money in connection with the insured's personal property the same rights and duties that a mortgage clause gives a mortgagee.
While the terms "Loss Payee" and "Lender's Loss Payable" sound similar, there is a world of difference between the protections afforded the lender as it relates to a lender's ability to recover on an insurance loss to machinery, equipment or other personal property where the policy carries a "Lender's Loss Payable"
A property insurance provision granting special protection for the interest of a mortgagee (e.g., financial institution that has an interest in the property) named in the policy, in effect setting up a separate contract between the insurer and the mortgagee.
This is commonly done with the designation "ISAOA ATIMA," which signifies "Its Successors And/Or Assigns As Their Interests May Appear."
In Boolean logic, a formula is in conjunctive normal form (CNF) or clausal normal form if it is a conjunction of one or more clauses, where a clause is a disjunction of literals; otherwise put, it is an AND of ORs. As a normal form, it is useful in automated theorem proving.
CNF – Cost & Freight (or Cost, no Insurance, Freight). Similar to CIF only this time insurance is not included. If your supplier quoted you a CNF London price, this means that this price includes shipping of the goods via sea freight to London port.
The CNF Satisfiability Problem (CNF-SAT) is a version of the Satisfia- bility Problem, where the Boolean formula (1.1) is specified in the Conjunc- tive Normal Form (CNF), that means that it is a conjunction of clauses, where a clause is a disjunction of literals, and a literal is a variable or its. negation.
In computer science, the Boolean satisfiability problem (sometimes called propositional satisfiability problem and abbreviated as SATISFIABILITY or SAT) is the problem of determining if there exists an interpretation that satisfies a given Boolean formula.