Cashout

(redirected from The Argument)
Also found in: Wikipedia.

Cashout

Occurs when a firm runs out of cash and cannot readily sell marketable securities.

Cashout

A situation in which a person or company is cash poor and cannot meet expenses and is also unable to sell its assets easily to raise cash. A cashout often means that the person or company must resort to borrowing. See also: Cash Out Refinancing.
References in classic literature ?
For the plan grows under the author's hand; new thoughts occur to him in the act of writing; he has not worked out the argument to the end before he begins.
By all means," cried Bingley; "let us hear all the particulars, not forgetting their comparative height and size; for that will have more weight in the argument, Miss Bennet, than you may be aware of.
But at the most exciting stage of the argument, for no reason that Katharine could see, all chairs were pushed back, and one after another the Denham family got up and went out of the door, as if a bell had summoned them.
Katharine went over the argument in her mind, remembering how, now and then, it had been set conspicuously on the right course by some remark offered either by James or by Johnnie.
And has the argument which was once good now proved to be talk for the sake of talking--mere childish nonsense?
But now, since the argument has thus far prevailed, the only question which remains to be considered is, whether we shall do rightly either in escaping or in suffering others to aid in our escape and paying them in money and thanks, or whether in reality we shall not do rightly; and if the latter, then death or any other calamity which may ensue on my remaining here must not be allowed to enter into the calculation.
Now and then, losing his calm as he felt himself more and more foolish, Hayward became abusive, and only the American's smiling politeness prevented the argument from degenerating into a quarrel.
The argument against him is not conclusive, since he may be able to show some valid way of inferring our awareness.
This is the reason why images of sight and hearing are more obviously different from sensations of sight and hearing than images of bodily sensations are from bodily sensations; and that is why the argument in favour of images is more conclusive in such cases as sight and hearing than in such cases as inner speech.
The latter did not even take the pains to refute the arguments of his rival.
The same idea, tracing the arguments to their consequences, is held out in several of the late publications against the new Constitution.
Putting this, however, aside, for it is a puzzling question for which it is difficult to find a solution, let us return to the superiority of arms over letters, a matter still undecided, so many are the arguments put forward on each side; for besides those I have mentioned, letters say that without them arms cannot maintain themselves, for war, too, has its laws and is governed by them, and laws belong to the domain of letters and men of letters.
Full browser ?