Furniture, Fixtures & Equipment - FF&E

AAA

DEFINITION of 'Furniture, Fixtures & Equipment - FF&E'

Movable furniture, fixtures or other equipment that are have no permanent connection to the structure of a building or utilities. These items depreciate substantially but definitely are important costs to consider when valuing a company, especially in liquidation.

INVESTOPEDIA EXPLAINS 'Furniture, Fixtures & Equipment - FF&E'

Examples of FF&E include desks, chairs, computers, electronic equipment, tables, bookcases and partitions.

RELATED TERMS
  1. Terence Conran

    The founder and chairman of London-based design company Conran ...
  2. Depreciation

    1. A method of allocating the cost of a tangible asset over its ...
  3. Bankruptcy

    A legal proceeding involving a person or business that is unable ...
  4. Asset

    1. A resource with economic value that an individual, corporation ...
  5. Liquidation

    1. When a business or firm is terminated or bankrupt, its assets ...
  6. Occupational Safety And Health ...

    Law passed in 1970 to encourage safer workplace conditions in ...
RELATED FAQS
  1. What are the differences between chapter 7 and chapter 11 bankruptcy?

    Chapter 7 bankruptcy is sometimes also called liquidation bankruptcy. Firms experiencing this form of bankruptcy are past ...
Related Articles
  1. Active Trading

    An Introduction To Depreciation

    Companies make choices and assumptions in calculating depreciation, and you need to know how these affect the bottom line.
  2. Investing Basics

    Reading The Balance Sheet

    Learn about the components of the statement of financial position and how they relate to each other.
  3. Investing

    What's a Debit Note?

    A debit note is a document used by a seller to inform a purchaser of a dollar amount owed. As the name indicates, it is a note from the seller that a debit has been made to the purchaser’s account. ...
  4. Professionals

    What does C-Suite Mean?

    C-Suite is a slang term used to describe the highest level senior executives of a corporation. This is the decision-making, power center of a company. These individuals are usually paid well, ...
  5. Investing

    What's a Monopolistic Market?

    A monopolistic market has a significant number of characteristics of a pure monopoly. Though there may be more than one supplier, the market has high prices, suppliers tightly control availability ...
  6. Professionals

    What's Human Capital?

    Human capital is a company asset, but it’s not listed on the balance sheet. Human capital is all of the creative skills and knowledge embodied in the employees of a company -- skills that bring ...
  7. Investing

    What's Capitalization?

    Capitalization has different meanings depending on the context.
  8. Investing

    Deferred Tax Liability

    Deferred tax liability is a tax that has been assessed or is due for the current period, but has not yet been paid. The deferral arises because of timing differences between the accrual of the ...
  9. Investing

    Who are Stakeholders?

    “Stakeholder” is used in commerce to describe any party who has an interest in a business or enterprise. Traditionally, stakeholders in a corporation are shareholders, employees, customers and ...
  10. Investing

    Cost and Freight (CFR)

    Cost and freight, called CFR, is a trade term between a buyer and seller. CFR requires the seller to arrange for the transport of goods by sea to the required port. It also requires the seller ...

You May Also Like

Hot Definitions
  1. Sunk Cost

    A cost that has already been incurred and thus cannot be recovered. A sunk cost differs from other, future costs that a business ...
  2. Technical Skills

    1. The knowledge and abilities needed to accomplish mathematical, engineering, scientific or computer-related duties, as ...
  3. Prepaid Expense

    A type of asset that arises on a balance sheet as a result of business making payments for goods and services to be received ...
  4. Gordon Growth Model

    A model for determining the intrinsic value of a stock, based on a future series of dividends that grow at a constant rate. ...
  5. Cost Accounting

    A type of accounting process that aims to capture a company's costs of production by assessing the input costs of each step ...
  6. Law Of Supply

    A microeconomic law stating that, all other factors being equal, as the price of a good or service increases, the quantity ...
Trading Center