Definicija: n. – stocks in the same business (e.g. commodities, insurance, banking etc.)
Primer rabe: The utilities sector has outperformed all other sectors during the first quarter of 2010.
2) share (more UK)
Definicija: n. – a unit of ownership belonging to the shareholder, entitling them to share in the profits and to vote on matters at shareholders’ meetings
Primer rabe: Shares in ABC Limited have risen sharply since Easter.
3) stock broker
Definicija: n. – a person or organisation receiving and executing orders to buy and sell securities
Primer rabe: The role of stock brokers changed when the stock market became electronic.
Prevod: borzni posrednik
4) stock split
Definicija: n. – an increase in the number of shares with a corresponding reduction in price to yield the same market capitalisation (e.g. 100 shares at £10/share = £1000 market cap. A 2:1 stock split produces 200 shares at £5/share = £1000 market cap.)
Primer rabe: ABC Limited has announced a stock split to take effect on 1 November 2010.
Prevod: razdelitev delnic
Definicija: n. – the relationship between the available products and services for sale and the extent to which people would like to purchase them
Primer rabe: Demand for shares in the new company is outstripping supply.
Prevod: ponudba / povpraševanje
6) ticker symbol
Definicija: n. – an abbreviation, normally comprising two letters, used to represent the shares of a particular company
Primer rabe: The ticker symbol of ABC Limited is AB.
Prevod: trgovalni simbol
Definicija: adj. – stock prices that rise and fall rapidly and in large amounts
Primer rabe: The markets are very volatile due to the worsening economic situation.
Definicija: n. – the degree to which the price of a security changes over time
Primer rabe: Volatility returned to the markets after the dire economic news.
Definicija: n. – the total amount of shares traded during a period of time
Primer rabe: Trading volumes fell sharply.
Definicija: n. – income generated on an asset normally over a year; also v.
Primer rabe: Banking stock yields have fallen continuously since the financial crisis of 2008.