I

DEFINITION of 'I'

A Nasdaq stock symbol specifying that it is the third preferred bond of the company.

BREAKING DOWN 'I'

Nasdaq-listed securities have four or five characters. If a fifth letter appears, it identifies the issue as other than a single issue of common stock or capital stock.

RELATED TERMS
  1. G

    A Nasdaq stock symbol specifying that it is the first preferred ...
  2. H

    A Nasdaq stock symbol specifying that it is the second preferred ...
  3. F

    A Nasdaq stock symbol specifying that the stock is a foreign ...
  4. D

    A Nasdaq stock symbol specifying that the stock is a new issue. ...
  5. A

    A Nasdaq stock symbol specifying that the stocks are Class "A" ...
  6. U

    A Nasdaq stock symbol specifying that the issue is in units. ...
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RELATED FAQS
  1. Why do some stock symbols have three letters while others have four? What is the ...

    Stocks found on the New York and American Stock Exchange will normally have symbols with three letters or fewer. On the other ... Read Answer >>
  2. What are the fifth-letter identifiers on the Nasdaq?

    All of the companies traded on the Nasdaq have four-lettered tickers, which are representative of the actual company. For ... Read Answer >>
  3. How does preferred stock differ from company issued bonds?

    Discover the primary differences between preferred stock and corporate bonds, two income-generating investment vehicles issued ... Read Answer >>
  4. Why did my stock's ticker symbol change?

    When a ticker symbol changes it's usually not a good sign. Tickers of publicly traded companies generally only change for ... Read Answer >>
  5. What are some examples of preferred stock, and why do companies issue it?

    Understand the difference between preferred stock and common stock, and learn the primary reasons why companies issue preferred ... Read Answer >>
  6. Can preferred stocks be traded like common stocks? Are their prices the same?

    First, let's look at the differences and similarities between common stocks and preferred stocks. Both represent a piece ... Read Answer >>
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