liquidity of stocks

ликвидность акций

Ценные бумаги. Англо-русский словарь. . 2013.

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  • Liquidity premium — is a term used to explain a difference between two types of financial securities (e.g. stocks), that have all the same qualities except liquidity. For example: Liquidity premium is a segment of a three part theory that works to explain the… …   Wikipedia

  • Liquidity trap — A liquidity trap is a situation described in Keynesian economics in which injections of cash into an economy by a central bank fail to lower interest rates and hence to stimulate economic growth. A liquidity trap is caused when people hoard cash… …   Wikipedia

  • liquidity — noun /lɪkˈwɪdəti/ a) The state or property of being liquid. Some stocks are traded so rarely that they lack liquidity. b) An assets property of being able to be sold without affecting its value; the degree to which it can be easily converted into …   Wiktionary

  • liquidity ratio — /lɪ kwɪdɪti ˌreɪʃiəυ/ noun a ratio of liquid assets (that is, current assets less stocks, but including debtors) to current liabilities, giving an indication of a company’s solvency. Also called acid test ratio, quick ratio …   Dictionary of banking and finance

  • liquidity preference — Econ a choice made by people to hold their wealth in the form of liquid cash rather than bonds or stocks …   The ultimate business dictionary

  • Dark liquidity — Financial markets Public market Exchange Securities Bond market Fixed income Corporate bond Government bond Municipal bond …   Wikipedia

  • Active Stocks — Listed shares on an exchange that are heavily traded. Active stocks are actively bought and sold, and often have a large number of shares outstanding. Because they are heavily traded, active stocks often have low bid ask spreads as a result of… …   Investment dictionary

  • Total Bond Fund — A mutual fund or exchange traded fund that seeks to replicate a broad bond index by owning many securities across a range of maturities, from both public and private sectors. The most common index used as a benchmark is the Lehman Aggregate Bond… …   Investment dictionary

  • Economic Affairs — ▪ 2006 Introduction In 2005 rising U.S. deficits, tight monetary policies, and higher oil prices triggered by hurricane damage in the Gulf of Mexico were moderating influences on the world economy and on U.S. stock markets, but some other… …   Universalium

  • 2010 Flash Crash — The May 6, 2010 Flash Crash[1] also known as The Crash of 2:45, the 2010 Flash Crash or just simply, the Flash Crash, was a United States stock market crash on May 6, 2010 in which the Dow Jones Industrial Average plunged about 1000 points or… …   Wikipedia

  • Stock market — Financial markets Public market Exchange Securities Bond market Fixed income Corporate bond Government bond Municipal bond …   Wikipedia

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