Gold Ball

(redirected from Gold Balls)

Gold Ball

Slang; in auto sales, a term for a highly creditworthy customer with a large down payment. Gold ball customers are very low risk for the seller.
References in periodicals archive ?
His materials included gold balls, ceramic tiles, bottle glass windows, mosaic tiling, cobblestone flooring, individual sculptures and even a living tree.
Ikea's Strala collection includes a garland of pierced gold balls fitted with LEDs, and a bright red tree mat has built-in LEDs.
Apart from the remains 70 coins from 1830 - 1835, two British medals, three gold balls and an amulet were recovered during the excavation by the Gurdwara management, local volunteers and historians without government support.
Under the new game, the number of white balls has increased to 75 and the number of gold balls (the Mega Ball) has decreased to 15.
As a baby, Tiger (above) would happily sit for hours watching his father Earl hit gold balls into a net in the family garage, and so when he started to toddle about Earl naturally gave him a sawn off nine iron of his own.
Starting with a base of foliage in surprising shades such as silver and orange, Nadler and Sengo add plants, herb sprigs, and fruit as accents--a bow of succulents instead of red ribbon, kumquats in the place of gold balls.
To this day three gold balls - symbolising the bags of gold coins - remain the traditional symbol of St Nicholas.
She was then submerged with 800 yabbies - a type of crayfish - and 6000 cockroaches while trying to get 11 stars out of gold balls.
Most of the gold balls are flushed out of the body, but many accumulate in tumor tissue when abnormal blood vessels there leak their contents, including the nanoshells, into the tumor.
Attenborough, who died several years ago, was an insurance broker and Lloyd's member, but he came from a family of pawnbrokers and that business was reflected in his silks - black with gold balls (spots).
Pawnbrokers still bear a traditional symbol of three gold balls suspended from a metal bar, a relic from 15th century Florence where the Medici family of bankers had the image as their coat of arms.
So he built his around a tree -with a grass roof, gold balls, sculptures and impressive windows fashioned from bottles.