from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To invest (capital or earnings) again, especially to invest (income from securities or funds) in additional shares.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To invest again, give another investment.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To invest again or anew.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To invest anew, with or as with a garment.
- To invest anew, as money or other property.
Only if they "reinvest" by purchasing additional new capital does this 5% capital return result in a 5% increase in capital stock, and thus in GDP.
If you strike it rich, you'll probably "reinvest" your profits in another turn of the wheel.
Please give me the strength not to "reinvest" it, I need to payoff some bills.
Zellers said businesses will "reinvest" the money they save from lowered taxes.
Chandlers: pirates boast of plans to 'reinvest' ransom in more kidnappings
After an underwhelming campaign and with the club's chief executive, Robert Elstone, already stating funds will again be tight this summer, Everton may have to sanction a high-profile departure for Moyes to reinvest.
In the absence of investments likely to generate superior returns, an executive committed to shareholder value would not diversify for the sake of diversifying or reinvest in a clearly dissipating franchise, but simply return the money to investors.
We could, as Friedman suggests, begin to "reinvest in our growth engines" or continue, for example, to have well over half of our research and development devoted to defense, for which the return on investment has been steadily dropping.
Large financial institutions are able to borrow massive amounts of funds at cheap rates of interest, then reinvest those funds in riskier instruments, such as Brazilian government bonds and various emerging market shares and currencies, yielding huge profits for the banksters.
Richard Anderson , an analyst at BMO Capital Markets, said "all of the large players have been massively acquisitive during the last couple of years in part because health-care providers are reassessing their ownership of real estate" to cut costs and reinvest in their practices.