Undetachable Stock Warrant

DEFINITION of 'Undetachable Stock Warrant'

A right attached to a bond that can be redeemed for stock, but cannot be sold separately from the bond. Undetachable stock warrants are considered low-risk because they can be substituted for another security with a higher return.


An undetachable stock warrant is also referred to as a convertible bond.

BREAKING DOWN 'Undetachable Stock Warrant'

A warrant is a type of certificate issued with a preferred stock. A preferred stock gives its holder claim to earnings and assets prior to common stockholders. The warrant enables the holder of the certificate to buy a certain amount of stock at a specific date at a specific price. Most often, this price is higher than the market price when the warrant or convertible bond is issued.

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RELATED FAQS
  1. Can warrants be written on any security?

    Read about the different kinds of securities that may have warrants written on them, including which types of warrants are ... Read Answer >>
  2. Are warrants more desirable than options?

    Understand what stock warrants are, the differences between warrants and options, and learn whether warrants or options are ... Read Answer >>
  3. I own some stock warrants. How do I exercise them?

    Typically, stock warrants are derivative instruments added to new issues of stocks or bonds to make these issues more attractive. ... Read Answer >>
  4. How are stock warrants different from stock options?

    A stock option is a contract between two people that gives the holder the right, but not the obligation, to buy or sell outstanding ... Read Answer >>
  5. Are warrants traded by brokers?

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  6. Is there a secondary market for warrants?

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