It is not always easy to understand the value of an asset, or to find out whether it is worth more than what it is asking.
For many investors, however, that is exactly the point.
The best way to find this out, in other words, is to look at a property in a city, and look at what it currently costs to rent, buy or sell.
This is what we have to do.
But how do you get a feel for how much you can save?
A key piece of information, the difference between rent and buy, is the difference in the cost of rent and the cost you would pay to rent it out.
You might be wondering what the difference is between renting an apartment for a couple of nights and buying it outright.
The two things are not equivalent.
Renting an apartment is cheaper because you don’t pay upfront for the property.
You pay upfront on your mortgage or the value-added tax.
Buy it outright, though, and you pay the full value of the property, including the rent, before the property is sold.
This difference is known as the “rental premium”.
A property in Dublin is worth about €200,000, and in New York it is about €300,000.
So how do we know if a property is worth €200k or €300k?
The answer is in the rent price, or the cost that the property requires to be rented out, before it is sold for a profit.
The average rent price in Dublin for the last five years has been €2,500, up from €2 a year ago.
The rent in New England is about the same, at €1,200.
A property on the other hand is likely to cost about the equivalent of €1m in rent and will likely need to be bought outright for a nominal profit, not rent-to-own.
Rent is a major expense for many people in Dublin and New York, though they pay very little of it.
The typical cost of renting an empty house in New Zealand is about £300 a week.
For Dublin, it is between €500 and €1.5m, or around €1 million a year.
So, how do these figures compare?
The rent-by-the-week rental premium in Dublin has dropped from about 25% to 13.6%, while the average rent in the two cities has risen from €1k to €2.6m.
The rise in New Orleans and San Francisco is mainly due to a fall in the average cost of buying an apartment, which has risen by about 14% over the past five years.
But in Dublin, the increase in the price of renting has gone largely unnoticed, or has gone up in the past few years.
A house in Dublin costs €500 a week, or about £340, and a house in the capital is priced around £1m a year, so the rent-up-front cost in Dublin might now be around £2m a week for a flat, or €3.5 million a week if bought outright.
New York’s average rent-price for the past year is about $1.6 million a house, which is a drop of about 15% from a year earlier.
If the average is adjusted for inflation, it will have dropped from €4.2m to €3m a house over the same period.
A flat in Dublin would cost about $2.7m, a flat in New Jersey around $3.2 million and a flat on the Upper West Side in New London around $4.1 million.
So it is not as if rents have increased significantly, as has been suggested.
However, this is the second year in a row that rent has been rising at the fastest rate in Dublin.
In 2014-15, the average price of a home in Dublin was €1 and a half million a month.
This year, it has risen to €1-1.2 billion a month, a number that is not even close to the £3.7 billion-a-year rise that has been reported by the UK’s Office for National Statistics.
The price of buying property In New York the average house price is $3 million, and the average rental cost is about half that.
However the cost for buying a home is about twice as much, around £4 million.
In Dublin, this figure is just over €2 million a property.
So if we take a look at the price that the average New York home is expected to sell for, the rent would cost $2 million, a figure that is almost double the current rent.
And in New Amsterdam, where there is less competition for rents, it would be about €3 million a home, or more than twice the average for New York.
This means that, for every dollar you save in rent by buying a house outright, you could be saving an extra €1 for each dollar you spend on rent. If you