Here are some of the earmarks and their costs, most over 10 years unless noted, in the 451-page bill:

$110 BILLION: Overall cost of tax relief portion for wind power developers, disaster victims, college students, teachers and businesses. It protects 20 million mainly upper-middle income taxpayers from paying the alternative minimum tax

$3.3 BILLION: Extends funding of rural schools and communities that have been relying on declining income from logging on federal land or have low property tax bases because they are located on or next to federal lands

$1.3 BILLION: Enacts President Bush's proposal to erase the debt of the black lung disability trust fund

$758 MILLION: Establishes a tax credit -- from $2,500 to $7,500 -- for those who buy plug-in electric-drive vehicles

$478 MILLION: Increases the single-year deduction in production costs -- from $15 million to $20 million -- that film and TV productions may take if the costs are incurred in economically depressed areas.

$192 MILLION: Extends a provision that gives Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands a rebate against excise taxes charged on imported rum

$148 MILLION: Extends for five years a program that reduces import duties for U.S. worsted wool fabric producers that use imported fibers and yarns

$49 MILLION: Allows commercial fishermen and others hurt by the 1989 Exxon Valdez oil spill in Alaska to average out damage awards over three years rather than taking a one-year hit from the IRS

$33 MILLION: Extends tax credits that expired at the end of 2007 for certain domestic corporations involved in American Samoa economic development

$4 MILLION: A one-year extension of a credit of as much as $10,000 for the training of mine rescue teams.

$2 MILLION: Exempts wooden practice arrows used by children from an excise tax of 39 cents per arrow. Oregon's two senators have pushed for the action, saying the tax was meant for more expensive archery arrows and is untenable for makers of toy arrows that may cost 30 cents apiece. But neither sought to include the provision, they said. In fact, Sen. Ron Wyden, a Democrat, opposed the bill. It affects about nine manufacturers nationwide, including one in Oregon.

$2 MILLION: Allows employers to exempt from taxation what they spend on some fringe benefits for workers who commute to work by bicycle, for example reimbursing the cost of parking the bikes.

NASCAR: Extends for one year a seven-year depreciation timetable that NASCAR and other motor-sport racing facilities have had. The tracks would have to depreciate the cost of their improvements over 15 years, raising their taxes by $100 million.