from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The business of a bank.
- n. The occupation of a banker.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The business of managing a bank
- n. The occupation of managing or working in a bank
- n. A horizontal turn.
- v. Present participle of bank.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The business of a bank or of a banker.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of raising a mound or bank, or of inclosing with a bank.
- n. The bank or mound raised; anything piled up to serve as a bank, as a raised edging of wax on a plate that is to be treated with acids for etching.
- n. A general term for fishing as practised on the banks of Newfoundland.
- n. In coal-mining, the sorting or loading of coals “at bank,” or at the mouth of the shaft.
- n. The business or employment of a banker; the business carried on by a bank.
- Pertaining to or conducted by a bank: as, banking operations.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. engaging in the business of keeping money for savings and checking accounts or for exchange or for issuing loans and credit etc.
- n. transacting business with a bank; depositing or withdrawing funds or requesting a loan etc.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
But a system of banking, sometimes called _free banking_, has more recently been adopted in some states.
The term banking was then applied only to the issue of notes and the taking up of money on bills on demand.
Your banking is a more hacker desirable target than your health information.
Christensen and his colleagues are the type of "educators" that whittle education down to a teacher, textbook, or - in the near future - software companies depositing information into the "empty" minds of students Freire's critique of what he describes as banking theory; Christensen takes the banking theory digital.
He created his Grameen Bank by turning the tenets of what we know as banking upside down.
After these banks had been long established, they began to do what we call banking business; but at first they never thought of it.
Euro 560 million, mainly driven by Italy (mostly non repeat of the 2010 fiscal amnesty and stronger focus on Unit-Linked products), Belgium (more conservative offer in a low profitability environment) and France (uncertainties in February and March 2011 on Life insurance tax regulation and competition from short term banking accounts with higher offered rates).
Today let's look at credit cards, which can cost retailers more than three times as much as debit cards to process and which are increasingly falling under a host of new federal regulations as officials crack down on what they call the banking industry's most abusive practices.
TARP's roots officially date to Friday, Oct. 3, when jittery lawmakers authorized what they called a banking bailout, worth $700 billion and loosely defined.
In one indication of China's interest in German banking, Frankfurt University's Goethe Business School is running a leadership program for managers of China Development Bank.