from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- intransitive verb To trade one thing for another.
- intransitive verb To exchange (one thing) for another.
- noun An exchange of one thing for another.
- noun A contract in which two parties agree to exchange periodic interest payments, especially when one payment is at a fixed rate and the other varies according to the performance of a reference rate, such as the prime rate.
from The Century Dictionary.
- To exchange; barter.
- To barter; exchange.
- To strike; beat.
- To chop: used with reference to cutting wheat in a peculiar way.
- To strike; aim a blow.
- To move swiftly; rush.
- To fall down.
- At a snatch; hastily; with hasty violence.
- noun An act of swapping; a barter; an exchange.
- noun A blow; a stroke.
- noun A swoop.
- noun A fall.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun Obs. or Prov. Eng. A blow; a stroke.
- noun colloq. An exchange; a barter.
- adverb Prov. Eng. Hastily.
- transitive verb Obs. or Prov. Eng. To strike; -- with
- transitive verb colloq. To exchange (usually two things of the same kind); to swop.
- intransitive verb To fall or descend; to rush hastily or violently.
- intransitive verb To beat the air, or ply the wings, with a sweeping motion or noise; to flap.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun A roughly equal exchange of two comparable things.
- noun finance A financial
derivativein which two parties agree to exchange one stream of cashflowagainst another stream.
- verb obsolete To
- verb To exchange or give (something) in an exchange (for something else).
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- verb exchange or give (something) in exchange for
- verb move (a piece of a program) into memory, in computer science
- noun an equal exchange
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
The caps will go into effect 60 days after the agency defines the term "swap."
The term swap execution facility is broadly defined and includes "any means of interstate commerce" used to offer multiple participants the ability to execute or trade swaps by accepting bids and offers made by other participants.
And now comes Woodward, who said yesterday the longed-for swap is "on the table" and could happen "if the president's a little weak going into 2012 ...."
If smaller, proprietary trading groups are classified as swap dealers, they would be subject to more onerous capital charges, throwing a potential roadblock in plans to expand into the evolving swaps market.
I feel a swap is good if I can find anyone interested?
The job swap is obvious, give counterfeiting to the FBI and counter-terrorism to the Secret Service. alan Says:
But proprietary trading groups could be tripped up if they are classified as "swap dealers"—a term that is yet to be firmly defined but which is expected to include dealer banks because they are one side of nearly every swap trade.
The reason a hot swap is needed is that that disk is locked (i. e encrypted) when the xbox is off.
You cannot simply swap from the hypothetical ( "could it have possibly been worse for Wales?") to the empirical ( "it wasn't worse for other countries") when it suits.
Clothing left over at the end of the swap is donated to Project H.O.M.E. a non-profit organization helping the homeless in Philadelphia.
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