Georgia Real Estate 2

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sandleman
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7698
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Georgia Real Estate 2
Updated:
2010-02-22 14:08:06
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Georgia Real Estate Exam
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Georgia Real Estate 2
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  1. Included in a deed; a guarantee.
    Covenant
  2. The assurance that no encumbrances other than those specified in the deed exist.
    Covenant Against Encumbrances
  3. A promise that the grantor will perform further acts reasonably necessary to correct any defects in the title or in the deed instrument
    Covenant of Further Assurance
  4. A promise that no one has superior or paramount title to that of the grantor; assures the grantee of peaceful possession without fear of being ousted by a person with a superior claim to the property.
    Covenant of Quiet Enjoyment
  5. Gives the assurance that the grantor has the exact estate in the quantity and quality which is being conveyed. "I own and I have the right to sell it.
    Covenant of Seisin
  6. Depreciation is considered curable if the cost of the repair is less than what the repair adds to the value of property.
    Curable Depreciation
  7. Money owed. (Debt) The opposite of a credit.
    Debit
  8. Court order
    Decree
  9. A written instrument, usually under seal, which contains an agreement to transfer some property interest from a grantor to a grantee.
    Deed
  10. Used by the mortgagor (borrower) who is in default to convey the property to the mortgagee (lender) in order to eliminate the need for a foreclosure.
    Deed in Lieu of Foreclosure
  11. Given by lien holders, remainder-men or mortgages to relinquish their claims on the property
    Deed of Release
  12. A deed to real property, which serves the same purpose as a mortgage, involving three parties instead of two. The third party holds naked title for the benefit of the lender. Beneficiary (Lender), Trustor (Borrower), Trustee (Third Party)
    Deed of Trust
  13. A necessary mortgage clause in title theory states. When the debt is satisfied, this clause causes title to pass automatically back to the borrower. Satisfaction of mortgage; release from records
    Defeasance Clause
  14. Or FEE SIMPLE DEFEASIBLE - Ownership with conditional restrictions which, if broken, can result in title to the property reverting back to the grantor or his heirs.
    Defeasible Fee Simple
  15. Any lien, claim or encumbrance, on a particular piece of real estate, that has been properly recorded in the public records. Recorded defects impair clear title and may result in the title being unmarketable.
    Defect in Title
  16. A personal claim based on a judicial order against the debtor. This occurs when the property fails to bring in a price at the foreclosure sale which covers the mortgage amount.
    Deficiency Judgment
  17. A decrease in value due to physical deterioration, functional or economic obsolescence.
    Depreciation
  18. Refers to any passage of title to property, upon intestacy to those heirs, related by blood or marriage, whom the law designates
    Descent
  19. Transferring title to real property by means of a will.
    Devise
  20. A clause, included in many mortgages, permitting the lender to require the borrower to repay the outstanding balance when the property is sold. Prevents loan assumption.
    Due-on-Sale Clause
  21. Involves the use of force or improper actions, against a person or property, in order to induce a party to enter into a contract.
    Duress
  22. A right to limited use or enjoyment by one or more persons in the land of another.
    Easement
  23. An easement created to benefit adjacent land
    Easement Appurtenant
  24. Occurs because of necessity, such as the conveyance of a land-locked property.
    Easement by Implication
  25. A personal right to use the land of another.
    Easement in Gross
  26. The time period over which an improvement to land earns more income than the cost incurred in generating the income. Profitability.
    Economic Life
  27. A loss in value due to factors outside the subject property, such as changes in competition or surrounding land use. Also referred to as external obsolescence.
    Economic Obsolescence
  28. The amount of rental which a building would receive, if set by the market, as opposed to contract rent set by the lease
    Economic Rent
  29. The difference between the theoretical economic life of a structure and its actual remaining economic life. Maintaining the property.
    Effective Age
  30. The anticipated income resulting from the estimated potential gross income from a rental property less an allowance for vacancy and bad debts.
    Effective Gross Income
  31. The extension of some improvement or object across the boundary of an adjoining tract. (Off sides).
    Encroachment
  32. Any interest in or claim on, the land of another, which in some manner burdens or diminishes the value of the property.
    Encumbrance
  33. A federal act, which prohibits discrimination by lenders on the basis of sex or marital status in any aspect of a credit transaction.
    Equal Credit Opportunity Act. (ECOA)
  34. Created when justice and fairness would require a court of equity to declare such a lien exists or when conduct of parties would imply that a lien was intended.
    Equitable Lien
  35. value of real estate less any liens against it.
    Equity
  36. 1) in finance, permits the lender to raise the interest rate upon the occurrence of certain stipulated condition, (2) in leasing, permits the lessor to raise lease payments upon the occurrence of certain stipulated condition.
    Escalation Clause
  37. The right of government to ownership of property, which is left by a deceased property owner who leaves no will, and dies without descendants.
    Escheat
  38. A legally recognized interest in the use, possession, control and disposition that a person has in land, and defines the nature, degree, extent and duration of a person's ownership in land.
    Estate
  39. Retention of possession without the consent of the landlord after the lease has expired; also referred to as tenancy at sufferance.
    Estate at Sufferance
  40. An occupation of space, for an indefinite period, which can be terminated by either the lessor or lessee at any time. Also referred to as tenancy at will
    Estate at Will
  41. A conveyance of realty for a definite stated period of time. The term may be one year, one month, one week or even one day. No notice needed to terminate.
    Estate for Years
  42. A leasehold, which is automatically renewed for the same term as in the original lease; also referred to as a periodic tenancy or an estate from period to period. Month to month rental. Notice needed to terminate.
    Estate from Period to Period
  43. The maximum possible estate one can possess in real property; also referred to as fee simple or fee simple absolute.
    Estate in Fee
  44. The owner employs only one broker but retains the right to personally sell the property, and thereby not pay a commission. However, if any other real estate company sells the property, the listing broker is still entitled to the commission stipulated
    Exclusive Agency Listing
  45. Under this listing arrangement, the broker employed is entitled to a commission no matter who sells the property during the listing period. (Even the Seller)
    Exclusive Right to Sell Listing
  46. One in which the obligations have been performed on both sides of the contract and nothing is left to be completed. (Closed Deal)
    Executed Contract
  47. A person appointed in the will to carry out the instructions of the testator, pay the debts of the estate, and dispose of the property as instructed.
    Executor
  48. An agreement formed through the oral or written words of the parties
    Express Contract
  49. The price negotiated for a parcel of real estate in a competitive market where both buyer and seller are free to act and under no undue pressure.
    Fair Market Value
  50. A federal agency established to insure the deposits in member commercial banks. The current maximum insurance per account is $100,000.00
    Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC)

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