from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The act or process of capitalising.
- n. The state of being capitalised.
- n. The total value of all outstanding shares for a publicly-traded company
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. same as capitalization.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. See capitalization, capitalize.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. writing in capital letters
- n. the act of capitalizing on an opportunity
- n. an estimation of the value of a business
- n. the sale of capital stock
Thin capitalisation - offshore jurisdictions tend not to impose \ "thin capitalisation\" rules on companies (except for regulated entities such as banks and insurance companies), allowing them to be formed with a purely nominal equity investment.
European quoted companies have generated earnings equivalent to 96% of US earnings, but, the market capitalisation is 40% less (source: Datastream).
That domestic market capitalisation is almost equal to the annual GDP of all of Canada -- hundreds of billions of dollars invested in creating jobs, invested in our standard of living, invested in our future.
The NYSE's market capitalisation is 19 times as large.
NASDAQ's market capitalisation is three times as large as the TSE's.
First and foremost of these was a fundamental issue of what she had been taught at the Botswana Secretarial College to call capitalisation, but which, in simple language, meant money.
A body of very poor persons, individually -- in the commercial sense of the term -- insolvent, manage to create a new basis of security which has been somewhat grandiloquently and yet truthfully called the capitalisation of their honesty and industry.
In A.M. Best's opinion, Orient has a superior risk-adjusted capitalisation, which is supportive of the current business and the projected growth in the next two years.
The ratings reflect the company's improved operating performance and excellent risk-adjusted capitalisation, which is partially offset by its relatively small size in a competitive market environment.
The paying down of debt will ultimately be priced into the club's market capitalisation, meaning the longer fans leave it, the more expensive "shares" will become.