With a salary cap set to go into effect next summer, NHL teams are going to have to do a lot of math to figure out how to maximize the money they’re giving players.
The biggest factors for this are the salary cap, which is set at $70 million, and the salary arbitration process, which allows teams to pay more than the cap by having players take salary arbitration rather than taking a buyout.
The NHLPA says the arbitration system has helped teams “create more competitive balance” than the buyout process, and it argues that the league should allow teams to negotiate a salary over a two-year period, which it says is a fair compromise for teams.
There are also some different ways to maximize a player’s salary.
The maximum contract a player can sign during the season is a salary-cap-neutral amount.
That number is determined by the number of games played and the number a player contributes to the team in a regular season, and is then reduced to the cap.
That means that players with higher salaries, even if they only contribute one game or less to a team, can earn a higher cap number.
The minimum salary a player is paid per game is a number that the team can’t negotiate.
This number is based on the amount of minutes per game, which means that if a player has less than 25 minutes per contest and plays a minimum of 25 minutes in the playoffs, the team is still allowed to give him less than the minimum salary.
The maximum cap that teams can pay a player in a salary arbitration is also a cap-neutral number.
That’s based on how many minutes per night that player is playing, which includes how many games they play on the road and how many contests they play at home.
Teams can’t pay players more than $5 million per season on a two year contract.
For teams to maximize their salary, they need to have a plan in place to make sure the player has a strong enough return for them.
They also need to be able to get their players on the same page, with a contract that they can negotiate with him and his agent to ensure he gets paid the best possible salary, and that his contract is in line with what he deserves.
The salary cap has been an important part of hockey since it was first established in 1996, and teams are able to increase their salary cap without raising the salary for the players who are getting paid.
Teams could pay more to get a player to play a certain amount of games and have a player get paid more for playing fewer games, and they could pay a higher salary to get players to play fewer games and not get paid as much for playing more.
There’s also the idea of “franchise-altering” players.
If a player that is a franchise-alterating player for one team is playing on another team, that team can move him to another team and pay him the cap number he would have received in his original team.
This is a major factor for teams that are trying to build the salary-to-cap ratio and maximize their revenue streams.
In the case of the Los Angeles Kings, the salary structure has been such that the franchise-changing player is Drew Doughty.
He is not an expansion draft pick and will not be eligible for a new deal until after the 2018-19 season.
However, the Kings have been able to use the cap-friendly structure and Doughty has been able a pay a little bit more than his cap hit would have otherwise.
In fact, the contract that Doughty signed this past offseason was the one that the Kings had signed Doughty for this past season, so the Kings are paying Doughty more than they should.
The other reason to be cautious with your salary cap strategy is the salary arbitrator process.
The salary arbitrators are a committee of NHL teams and the player’s agent.
This means that the players salary is not the arbitrator’s responsibility, but it is a great way to find out how much money you can get.
A player that has been out of the league for a long time and has never had a salary that was even close to the league minimum will not get the arbitration hearing, which can be frustrating.
Players can’t get paid for being out of contract, and players that were signed by a team that wasn’t in the NHL during the regular season can’t receive salary arbitration, either.
The arbitrators will only make their decisions if they believe that a player should receive the salary that is agreed to in the contract.
The arbitrators also can’t determine a player salary unless they have a deal with the player.
It’s a bit of a mystery as to how the salary compensation is decided.
In addition to the salary, teams can also negotiate a buy-out that will allow the player to receive a salary cut that is more favorable than what he would get if he were to stay in the league.