Trade Rate

Trade Rate

1. A special, lower price that members of a trade group offer each other for work. For example, a plumber may charge an electrician the trade rate for work because they are both skilled tradesmen. The term is chiefly British.

2. More broadly, a lower rate given to regular customers.
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International oil prices went up three percent yesterday due to the decline of the US dollar's trade rate and OPEC's forecast of growing global demand on oil, in addition to mounting concerns over developments in Yemen and the safety of supply from the Middle East region.
Meanwhile, speculations are ripe that Chinese exporters may have provided false estimations to bring in more funds indicating that the country's actual trade rate may vary.
40 for the trade rate when CPI is taken into account.
The government also prepared a report on trade rate for 2008 with an execution rate of 20 percent.
It would be good if more restaurants took the mussels, but they want them at the trade rate.
In December, the combined jobless trade rate was 5.
40 yen during the day, with the most frequently trade rate at 124.
Meanwhile, India, with over Dh87 billion of trade transactions representing 30 per cent of Dubai's trade rate with the world, topped the list of countries in direct trade with the emirate, both in terms of imports and exports in the first five months of the year.
Trade rate, or the percentage of shipment tenders that actually
Shaikha Lubna said in her speech last week that the UAE was keen to bolster the trade relations with Britain and increase the bilateral trade rate amid abundance of investment opportunities, as well as, trade and economic capabilities.
Our trade rate has jumped significantly year-over-year and each quarter of 2000, but that's not sufficient," Davidson said.
As a result, DebtX has maintained an extraordinarily high trade rate giving investors comfort the loans really will sell.