Barter is an information database on the qualifications mentioned above and is a rapid information communication system in which exchanges made by exchange checks made by members of the exchange organization are processed on the members` current accounts. The system is pregnant with a high volume of financial exchanges. As such, this is not the case. so that traffic can continue in a healthy manner and the necessary guarantee of payment is guaranteed; Commercial companies that enter the exchange pool must provide some guarantee in the event of a possible dispute. An affiliation contract is concluded between the member who enters the system with the guarantee and the exchange organization and a current account is opened for the commercial enterprise concerned. This current account system provides information about the member company`s movements within the pool and the credit limit found in the pool. Bär′tėr, etc. to give one thing in exchange for another (with for, party) for traffic by exchange. Traffic by exchange of goods.-n. Bar′terer, someone who exchanges. [Prob. of O. Fr.

barat.] Every government — in fact, every human advantage and enjoyment, every virtue and every prudent act — is based on compromise and barter. In England, between 30 and 40 cooperatives sent their surplus products to an « exchange bazaar » for direct barter in London, which then accepted a similar work note. The British Association for Promoting Cooperative Knowledge established a « fair trade of labour » in 1830. This was expanded in 1832 as the National Equitable Labour Exchange at Grays Inn Road in London. [22] These efforts became the basis of the British cooperative movement of the 1840s. In 1848, the socialist and first self-proclaimed anarchist Pierre-Joseph Proudhon postulated a system of temporal games. In 1875, in his critique of Gotha`s program of « Certificates of Labor, » Karl Marx wrote of a « certificate of society that [the worker] has accomplished this or that amount of labor » that allows « to draw from the social stock of consumer products as much as it costs the same amount of labor. » [23] In trade, barter (derived from baretor[1]) is a system of exchange in which participants in a transaction directly exchange goods or services for other goods or services without using money. [2] Economists distinguish barter from gift savings in many ways; Barter, for example, involves immediate mutual exchanges, not delayed in time.