Options Terms

  1. Right Of First Offer

  2. Right Of First Refusal

  3. Ring Fence

  4. Rings

  5. Risk Capital

  6. Risk Graph

  7. Risk Of Ruin

  8. Risk Reversal

  9. Robert C. Merton

  10. Rocket Scientist

  11. Rogue Trader

  12. Roll Back

  13. Roll Down

  14. Roll Forward

  15. Roll Up

  16. Roll Yield

  17. Rollercoaster Swap

  18. Rolling Hedge

  19. Rolling Option

  20. Rollover

  21. Roth Option

  22. Run Rate

  23. Runner

  24. Russian Option

  25. S&P 500 Mini

  26. S&P/ASX 200 Index

  27. S&P/Case-Shiller Home Price Indexes

  28. S-8 Filing

  29. Sao Paolo Stock Exchange (SAO) .SA

  30. Scalper

  31. Seagull Option

  32. SEC Fee

  33. SEC Form 1-N

  34. SEC Form 10-KT405

  35. SEC Form N-3

  36. SEC Form R31

  37. SEC Form S-20

  38. Section 1256 Contract

  39. Section 988

  40. Secure Option ARM

  41. Securities And Futures Commission - SFC

  42. Security

  43. Sell To Close

  44. Sell To Open

  45. Seller

  46. Seller's Call

  47. Seller's Option

  48. Selling Hedge

  49. Semiconductor

  50. Serial Option

  51. Series 11 License - Assistant Representative - Order Processing

  52. Series 3

  53. Series 30

  54. Series 31

  55. Series 4

  56. Series 42

  57. Series 51

  58. Series 6

  59. Series 7

  60. Series HH Bond

  61. Serious Delinquency

  62. Settlement Date

  63. Settlement Price

  64. Settlement Risk

  65. Settling Price

  66. Severability

  67. Shareholder Value Transfer - SVT

  68. Sheriff's Sales

  69. Shipping Certificate

  70. Shock Absorber

  71. Short (or Short Position)

  72. Short Call

  73. Short Date Forward

  74. Short Gold ETF

  75. Short Hedge

  76. Short Leg

  77. Short Market Value

  78. Short Put

  79. Short Straddle

  80. Short The Basis

  81. Shout Option

  82. Sideways Market / Sideways Drift

  83. Siliconaires

  84. Silver

  85. Silver ETF

  86. Silver Thursday

  87. Single Payment Options Trading - SPOT

  88. Single Stock Future - SSF

  89. SKK (Slovak Koruna)

  90. Small Trader

  91. Soft Commodity

  92. Soft Stop Order

  93. Sold-Out Market

  94. Solutionary

  95. Sour Crude

  96. SPAN Margin

  97. Spark Spread

  98. Special Purpose Vehicle/Entity - SPV/SPE

  99. Speculative Bubble

  100. Speculator

Hot Definitions
  1. Joint Venture - JV

    A business arrangement in which two or more parties agree to pool their resources for the purpose of accomplishing a specific task. This task can be a new project or any other business activity. In a joint venture (JV), each of the participants is responsible for profits, losses and costs associated with it.
  2. Aggregate Risk

    The exposure of a bank, financial institution, or any type of major investor to foreign exchange contracts - both spot and forward - from a single counterparty or client. Aggregate risk in forex may also be defined as the total exposure of an entity to changes or fluctuations in currency rates.
  3. Organic Growth

    The growth rate that a company can achieve by increasing output and enhancing sales. This excludes any profits or growth acquired from takeovers, acquisitions or mergers. Takeovers, acquisitions and mergers do not bring about profits generated within the company, and are therefore not considered organic.
  4. Family Limited Partnership - FLP

    A type of partnership designed to centralize family business or investment accounts. FLPs pool together a family's assets into one single family-owned business partnership that family members own shares of. FLPs are frequently used as an estate tax minimization strategy, as shares in the FLP can be transferred between generations, at lower taxation rates than would be applied to the partnership's holdings.
  5. Yield Burning

    The illegal practice of underwriters marking up the prices on bonds for the purpose of reducing the yield on the bond. This practice, referred to as "burning the yield," is done after the bond is placed in escrow for an investor who is awaiting repayment.
  6. Marginal Analysis

    An examination of the additional benefits of an activity compared to the additional costs of that activity. Companies use marginal analysis as a decision-making tool to help them maximize their profits. Individuals unconsciously use marginal analysis to make a host of everyday decisions. Marginal analysis is also widely used in microeconomics when analyzing how a complex system is affected by marginal manipulation of its comprising variables.
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