Window

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Window

A brokerage firm's cashier department, where delivery of securities and settlement of transactions take place.

Window

1. A physical place at a bank or brokerage where a customer goes to receive services. For example, a client may approach a window at a bank to deposit a check or make a withdrawal. Likewise, a client goes to a window at a brokerage to settle an account or deliver and receive securities.

2. A time during which it would be advantageous to conduct a certain transaction. For example, an investor has a window in which to make a profit on a security by buying while the price tends to rise and selling when it tends to fall.

window

A period of time during which an action can be expected to generate a successful result. For example, underwriters may have a window for corporate debt issues sandwiched between two periods of heavy U.S. Treasury offerings.
References in periodicals archive ?
Sarah said: "I was really excited to be asked to design the stained glass window.
In the southwest transept, a beautiful stained glass window designed by Evie Hone shows Christ healing Jairus' daughter, and the woman healed from an issue of blood by touching the hem of Christ's robe.
Stained glass windows located throughout America--and the world--are in imminent danger of being damaged by fire, accidents, vandalism, burglary, and weather events.
Roberts and his congregation became aware that it survived when Biloxi Sun Herald photographer Tim Isbell photographed the stained glass window propped against the bumper of a truck, which was loading salvaged goods near the beachfront; it is now being held for safekeeping by a parishioner.
Then, these lines will look like the lead strips that usually separate real stained glass windows.
The process parallels the work of a stained glass window maker, with the exception of authentic materials.
The World War II conscientious objector built a stained glass window that would become an icon of the civil rights movement.
TWO former patients have created a stained glass window for a hospital chapel.
As reported last year pounds 25,000 is needed to repair a stained glass window in the chapel of Sir William Turner's Almshouses at Kirkleatham.
Unsightly scaffolding now surrounds the colourful stained glass window on the east side of the 700-year-old building on the corner of Fleet Street and Corporation Street.
His designs with Edward Burne-Jones grace St James's Palace in London and Christ Church Cathedral in Oxford, as well as the elaborate "angels with harp and horn" stained glass window at Llandaff, which features scenes from the Nativity.