from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Something useful that can be turned to commercial or other advantage: "Left-handed, power-hitting third basemen are a rare commodity in the big leagues” ( Steve Guiremand).
- n. An article of trade or commerce, especially an agricultural or mining product that can be processed and resold.
- n. Advantage; benefit.
- n. Obsolete A quantity of goods.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Raw materials, agricultural and other primary products as objects of large-scale trading in specialized exchanges.
- n. Undifferentiated goods characterized by a low profit margin, as distinguished from branded products.
- n. Anything which has both a use-value and an exchange-value.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Convenience; accommodation; profit; benefit; advantage; interest; commodiousness.
- n. That which affords convenience, advantage, or profit, especially in commerce, including everything movable that is bought and sold (except animals), -- goods, wares, merchandise, produce of land and manufactures, etc.
- n. A parcel or quantity of goods.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Accommodation; convenience; suitableness; commodiousness.
- n. Profit; advantage; interest.
- n. That which is useful; anything that is useful, convenient, or serviceable; particularly, an article of merchandise; anything movable that is a subject of trade or of acquisition.
- n. Distribution of wares; parcel; supply.
- n. Synonyms Merchandise, Goods, etc.
- n. See property.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. articles of commerce
MRRLEST8 www. mrrlest8.com While some world stock and commodity markets show signs of calming down, jitters remain despite -- or perhaps because o ... davianletter Oh man, there just might be a few #commodity markets that keep me up this morning.
Lurking within the physical form of a commodity is a value form; that is, it is an expression of value.
As I see it, Smith earlier declared that the value of a commodity is the amount of labor necessary TO PRODUCE it.
Duffy Pratt: Sorry, but a commodity is a fungible good — goods which come to market in such a way that they are not readily distinguishable one from theother.
Sorry, but a commodity is a fungible good — goods which come to market in such a way that they are not readily distinguishable one from the other.
I explained to him my theory of market peaks — that the moment I buy a stock or a commodity is the moment it peaks.
Then came Disney, and all at once Broadway was awash in what I call commodity musicals, “new” shows that ape their familiar sources as closely as possible in order to piggyback on their commercial success.
Luckily for our government and military, however, while this commodity is available in copious quantities, the MSM seems to be totally blind to it.
The word commodity is a term with distinct meanings in business and in Marxian political economy.
But we don't believe that, excuse me, just looking at the short term commodity prices and/or U.S. net farm income as the best indicator.