Soft Commodity


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Related to Soft Commodity: Hard commodity

Soft Commodity

A commodity that is grown. Soft commodities include most agricultural products; examples include sugar, corn, and wheat. See also: Hard commodity.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Murabaha-based ADIB Soft Commodity Note is Shari'a-compliant and is offered to investors as an opportunity to a return based on the expected performance of three commodities - cotton, corn and sugar.
The newly approved soft commodity finance facility (SCFF), a core trade finance instrument utilized by the regional lender, features an innovative design to facilitate delivery of pre- as well as post-shipment funds across different phases of commodity value chain operations of ETG in the 17 nations that are likely to gain from the scheme.
These products are now listed on the ICE trading platform, which is also home to the ICE Futures US soft commodity futures and options that include Sugar 11, Cocoa, Coffee, Cotton and Frozen Concentrated Orange Juice contracts.
However, growth of soft commodity prices is a good speculative driver for Acron shares.
The Commodity CFDs are expected to create greater access to energy, metal, soft commodity and grain markets as well as offer more flexibility.
On this basis, investing in an agricultural land fund can be seen as an interesting play on the rise in soft commodity prices.
Intercontinental Exchange (NYSE: ICE), a leading electronic energy marketplace has entered into a definitive merger agreement to acquire the New York Board of Trade (NYBOT), a leading soft commodity exchange, for approximately $1 billion.
Forward grain prices are significantly ahead of projections, most of them have had a decent harvest and, in the longer term, there is a growing feeling that soft commodity prices will rise.
dbc"), a global provider of software solutions for the agricultural, biofuel and soft commodity industries.
The African Development Bank has approved a US $100- million facility to finance Export Trading Group (ETGs) soft commodity value chain operations in sub-Saharan Africa.
The Murabaha-based ADIB Soft Commodity Note is Shari'ah-compliant and is offered to investors as an opportunity to a return based on the expected performance of three commodities - cotton, corn and sugar.
The rise in soft commodity prices has helped to send fertiliser prices higher.