To form a statistical conclusion about the control tested, the auditor must compare the upper deviation rate to the tolerable rate in the sampling plan. If the upper deviation rate is less than the auditor's tolerable rate, the auditor would consider the control effective. Alternatively, if the upper deviation rate exceeds the auditor's tolerable rate, the auditor would consider the control ineffective. In the sales order example, the upper deviation rate(9 percent) exceeds the auditor's tolerable rate (6 percent). Therefore, the auditor would advise management not to rely on the control, concluding with 95 percent certainty that the rate of missed credit approvals exceeds the tolerable rate. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required. Therefore, if the CL futures are priced at 102.66 and the spread is priced to buy at 102.43, then the spread is price underneath the underlying market by 23 ticks. If the market just stayed flat and settled at the same time, at expiration you would collect the 23 ticks of premium ($23.00 profit per spread). This would be a 5 percent return on investment in a single day, if the market simply stayed flat. Under the law, all transactions carried out at an institution within a single day count as a single transaction, and all branches of a bank count as a single institution. So if you went to your bank in the morning and withdrew $5,000, then went to a different branch in the afternoon and took out another $5,000, the combined transactions would trigger a report to the IRS. In addition, if the bank has reason to believe a series of transactions are related, even if they're not on the same day, the bank is obligated to file a report. If you come into the bank every day for a week and withdraw $8,000, you could expect the bank to file a report.