from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of cash.
- adj. Exhausted or used up; finished, empty.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. converted into currency; -- of financial instruments.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. for which money has been paid
Sorry, no etymologies found.
New York squandered a third-period lead and fell behind, 4-3, when Sergei Brylin cashed in on a turnover by Pavel Bure with
New Jersey broke on top 9: 24 into the contest when Brylin cashed in with the man advantage.
Panthers defenseman Lance Ward was whistled for interference and Brylin cashed in.
Unbeknownst to him and his attorneys, the police records show that Wood knew Christine Morton's credit card was used in San Antonio two days after her death and a forged check in her name was cashed a week after that.
They say Anderson also didn't tell Morton's defense lawyers that Christine Morton's credit card was used in San Antonio two days after her death and that a forged check in her name was cashed several days later.
What, then, can be 'cashed' on the floor of this assembly?
We kind of cashed our Big Comedy card with this one.
Obviously the business wasn't legitimate if they "cashed" their checks at liquor stores and didn't deposit them into a business account.
They didn't know how to fix my account that had been in arrears for 6 months because I hadn't paid the $0.00, so finally I wrote them a check for $0.00 which my bank "cashed" and the problem went away. by greg - Oct 25th, 2008 @ 10: 31pm ok, so get this one.
To me RRS seems overinflated for what it's actually worth, but I am a novice and could easily be criticised as I'm purely speculating based on hearsay information. tough question, remember you arent locking your cash into something with a term or get out clause. if you need cash you can sell some or all of your shares. use a good broker so the funds are "cashed" within a few days. the spread is usually small so its not like youre making an immediate loss. invest what you feel comfortable with in the knowledge that they can be liquidated in full or part within a few days. its not like a game of poker! youre never "all in" you can always dip in and out as you feel.