Overtime

#3
You are paid O/T for any hours worked over the routes weekly evaluation for the 3 week period. The actual hourly rate is determined by a formula. So here it is. They take the number of "actual" hours you've worked from the beginning of the Guarantee period (mid Oct.) until the start of the Xmas O/T period. They then divide your pay for that same period (no RDWL O/T) by those "actual" hours worked to establish a base hourly wage. They then pay you 150% of that wage for any hours over weekly evaluation.
 
#4
You are paid O/T for any hours worked over the routes weekly evaluation for the 3 week period. The actual hourly rate is determined by a formula. So here it is. They take the number of "actual" hours you've worked from the beginning of the Guarantee period (mid Oct.) until the start of the Xmas O/T period. They then divide your pay for that same period (no RDWL O/T) by those "actual" hours worked to establish a base hourly wage. They then pay you 150% of that wage for any hours over weekly evaluation.
Silly me thinking it would be time over 40 hours in a week.
 
#6
Soooo riddle me this?
Why is my over time rate different for week one pay period 26 than it is for pay period two?

Here at the numbers to show you:
Wk #1 19.83 hours OT for a total of $662.81 or $33.42 per hour & Wk # 2 19.25 hours OT for a total of $644.19 or $33.46 per hour!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
 

btdtret

Well-known member
#7
Voglio-il mio -- "Why is my over time rate different for week one pay period 26 than it is for pay period two? "

-- Postal math??

-- J-route??
 
#8
It could be a consequence of rounding rules.

First, your minutes for week one is 49.8, so probably rounds up to 50 minutes. And second week has an even 15 minutes.

Second, if your real rate is 33.46 and multiply that by the hours, you will end up with not only fractions of dollars, but fractions of cents, another rounding would occur to lop off a low fraction of a penny and gift when a high fraction of a penny.

To avoid all those compounding rounding errors, the real calculation is deferred so that only one rounding occurs for the real, final amount. All intermediate calculations are close estimates.
 
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