Large-capitalization

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Large-Capitalization

Describing a publicly-traded company with large amount of market capitalization. Though there is no fixed measurement, a large-capitalization company typically has a market capitalization over $5 billion or $10 billion. Some brokerages or exchanges have slightly different definitions of large-capitalization. Some indexes track large-capitalization companies, as do some exchange traded funds. See also: Mid-Cap, Low-Cap.

Large-capitalization (large-cap) stock.

The stock of companies with market capitalizations typically of $10 billion or more is known as large-cap stock. Market cap is figured by multiplying the number of either the outstanding or floating shares by the current share price.

Large-cap stock is generally considered less volatile than stock in smaller companies, in part because the bigger companies may have larger reserves to carry them through economic downturns.

However, market capitalization is always in flux. Today's large-cap stock can drop out of that category if the share price plunges either in a general market downturn or as a result of internal problems.

And the opposite is true as well. Many of the country's largest companies began life as start-ups.

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Most of our calls were for high-cap mags, but we don't have the goods available, because manufacturers haven't been able ship anything yet.
We're giving our customers an opportunity to own a high-cap magazine for the Taurus handguns they now own," said Bob Morrison.
I know there are a bunch of imported firearms you can get that will not only accept, but come with, high-cap magazines.
The fabrication of pistol-caliber carbine magazines is not a secret, and I'm sure that more than one magazine company is working on making the magazines that Taurus owners will want, because you are going to want high-cap magazines for this carbine, once you've had a chance to test-fire it.
If I may digress, there are a bunch of USPSA/IPSC competitors out there, women of petite stature, who shoot high-cap 1911-style pistols.
As the '90s dawned, the high-cap 9mm pistols dominated American policing, and the Glock was their king.
Two desperados were already there with high-cap military rifles and crates of loose green ammo.
By then, USPSA/ IPSC, lacking any equipment divisions (they came soon after), had become a high-cap, compensated-pistol playground.
Now, in the world of high-cap, striker-fired pistols, does the FNX-40 have a place?
In states where high-caps are legal the longer magazine will have a full 13-round capacity.