Home > Glossary

Glossary

LikeForex.com glossary is the most complete financial glossary on the internet, helping thousands of individuals keep up-to-date with today's financial world.

Did you run across an unfamiliar term when applying for a forex trading account? Do you read a vague term in your home mortgage agreement? Do you see a strange financial term in a company quarterly report? LikeForex.com glossary get all those answers for you.

With the largest financial term glossary databases on the internet, covering all areas in the financial sector. Currently it has more than 40,000 financial terms, and new terms are added frequently.

LikeForex.com glossary is comprehensive and easy to navigate. Do we miss anything? Tell us.

Search Keyword:

Financial terms in "Global"

1. repatriable

2. HIBOR

3. alien corporation

4. American Depositary Share

5. dollar shortage

6. International Commodities Clearing House

7. reciprocal of European terms

8. foreign exchange rate

9. economic sanctions

10. International Securities Identification Number

11. LIBOR

12. global squeeze

13. International Organization of Securities Commissions (IOSCO)

14. LIBOR curve

15. supranational

16. SEDOL

17. portfolio investment

18. Pacific Rim

19. Colombo Stock Exchange

20. CEDEL

21. Dow Jones Asian Titans 50 Index

22. MSCI Emerging Markets Index

23. tiger economy

24. Edge Act

25. Emerging Markets Free Index

26. World Federation of Exchanges

27. Tokyo Stock Exchange

28. Eurodollar

29. Copenhagen InterBank Offered Rates

30. Bretton Woods agreement

31. global shares

32. Dow Jones BRIC 50 Index

33. depositary receipt

34. z-certificate

35. Merchant Bank

36. Eurocurrency

37. Tokyo Stock Price Index

38. dollar bond

39. Monetary reserve

40. Brady bond

41. Limited Company

42. nostro account

43. Krugerrand

44. capital output ratio

45. Forex

46. LIFFE

47. International Capital Market Association (ICMA)

48. local currency

49. foreign national mortgage

50. Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries

51. dollar drain

52. Nikkei Index

53. Euroequity issues

54. Capital Flight

55. region

56. TSX Venture Exchange

57. European Exchange Rate mechanism

58. crown corporation

59. Maple Leaf

60. DAX

61. Convertible Eurobond

62. CINS number

63. HSBC

64. World fund

65. foreign branch bank

66. Bolsa

67. London International Financial Futures and Options Exchange

68. GLOBEX

69. trade bloc

70. Foreign Debt

71. Gnomes of Zurich

72. Buba

73. offshore investment

74. Tokyo International Financial Futures Exchange

75. Canadian rollover mortgage

76. Hague Securities Convention

77. G-8

78. international stock

79. American depositary receipt (ADR) ratio

80. Gold Pool

81. World Trade Organization

82. Saitori

83. quid

84. Eurocommercial paper

85. foreign position

86. Toronto Stock Exchange

87. Nikkei Stock Average

88. foreign direct investment

89. medium-term guarantee program

90. Euroyen bond

91. Amman Stock Exchange

92. domestic corporation

93. foreign corporation

94. London Inter-Bank Offer Rate

95. subsidiary bank

96. Dow Jones Global Titans 50 Index

97. ECB

98. dutch disease

99. Third World

100. net parity

Note: Maximum 100 records reached. Please narrow your search.

Featured term of the day

Definition / Meaning of

Gross Margin

Categories: Accounting, Fundamental Analysis, Operation and Production,

Gross margin, sometimes called gross profit, is the percentage by which profits exceed production costs. To find gross margin you divide sales minus production costs by sales. For example, if you want to calculate your gross margin on selling handmade scarves, you need to know how much you spent creating the scarves, and what you collected by selling them.If you sold 10 scarves at $15 a piece, and spent $8 per scarf to make them, your gross margin would be 46.7%, or $150 in sales minus $80 in production costs divided by $150. Gross margin is not the same as gross profit, which is simply sales minus costs. In this example, it's $70, or $150 minus $80. If you're doing research on a company you're considering as an investment, you can look at the gross margin to help you see how efficiently it uses its resources. If the company has a higher gross margin than its competition, it can command higher prices or spends less on production. That might mean it can allocate more resources to developing new products or pursuing other projects.

Most popular terms

1. Inflation-protected Security (TIPS)
2. Limited Severability Provision
3. Weather Derivative
4. Dirty Bomb
5. Anniversary Rating Date
6. Hope Scholarship Credit
7. Unit Investment Trust (UIT)
8. Consensus Recommendation
9. Structured Product
10. Unconscious Bias

Search a term

Keyword:

Browse by alphabet

ABCDEFG
HIJKLMN
OPQRSTU
VWXYZ#

Browse by category

Accounting
Banking
Bankruptcy Assistance
Bonds and Treasuries
Brokerages
Business and Management
Compliance and Governance
Credit and Debt
E-commerce
Economics
Estate Planning
Forex
Fraud
Fundamental Analysis
Futures
Global
Insurance
International Trade
Investing and Trading
Ipos
Legal
Loan and Mortgage
Mergers and Acquisitions
Mutual Funds
Operation and Production
Options
Patent
Personnel Management
Real Estate
Retirement and Pension
Statistics and Risk Management
Stocks
Strategies
Tax
Technical Analysis
Venture Capital