from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- proper n. The New York Stock Exchange; -- a nickname often used in financial reporting.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the large display board at the New York Stock Exchange that reports on stocks traded on the exchange
- n. a stock exchange in New York
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Forbes: You've made a few changes at what we used to call the Big Board.
The Big Board was a not-for profit company when Mr. Spitzer brought the case, but it has since become a unit of publicly traded NYSE Euronext
When Mr. Spitzer brought the case, the Big Board was a not-for profit company, but it has since become a unit of publicly NYSE Euronext.
After merging with Archipelago Holdings and debuting as a public company with a market cap of over $12 billion earlier this year, the Big Board has been the subject of intense speculation about its next move, and Nasdaq's March offer to buy LSE added more urgency to the race.
After merging with Archipelago Holdings and debuting as a public company earlier this year, the Big Board has been the subject of intense speculation about its next move, and Nasdaq's accruing of LSE stock has added more urgency to the race.
Denton's receptionist sits beneath a large digital screen known as the Big Board, which lists the ten best-performing posts across the company network; these are determined by the number of new readers-as opposed to returning obsessives-in the previous hour.
The Big Board is a fascinating idea, although Marsden doubts it would catch on in the West.
The Big Board is a look at each of the prospects the Gators are currently recruiting.
Skeptics, including those at other exchanges, most now entirely run by computers, say the Big Board is a relic.
Well, you know how Brandon Funston has his "Big Board," right?
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