DOT

(redirected from dotal)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Idioms, Encyclopedia.
Related to dotal: in the midst of

DOT

Designated Order Turnaround

A computerized order-entry system on the New York Stock Exchange that bypasses brokers and automatically executes orders at the best available price through a specialist on the trading floor. It is used predominantly for small and odd-lot orders. See also: SOES.

DOT

References in periodicals archive ?
Al concentrarse las donaciones en el tiempo de la boda, la estructura dotal habitual presentaba fisonomias muy diferentes en sus distintos niveles economicos.
5-8--FMI: 2009 Supply Chain Conference, Marriott Dotal Golf Resort and Spa, Miami.
lt;< Pour rien au monde je n'eusse vendu la maison et le jardin de Nohant, mais (seulement) une partie desterres >> pour entretenir l'habitation, ecrit-elle a propos de son mariage conclu sous regime dotal.
El culmen es lo que ocurre con su hijo, en 1596 regidor por via dotal, en 1599 escribano de la Camara de Castilla.
4) Nevertheless, dotal marriage continues to be seen by many historians of Renaissance Italy as an opportunity for women to gain access to property and agency rather than lose it.
The Daudets were less than pleased about this decision and the fact that Jeanne's mother opted for le regime dotal.
La cuarta parte --y final-- brindara la informacion genealogica y se dividira, a su vez, en dos partes: la primera de ellas facilitara la informacion (fecha de nacimiento, de bautizo, testamentos, defuncion, carta dotal, etc.
Perhaps the most fascinating fact Gager uncovers demonstrates that in nearly one third of the contracts examined unmarried women, widows, and women who had separated their dotal property from their husbands' command initiated adoptions of daughters and thus built families of their own.
These legal drafts,(58) variously entitled instrumentum pacis, compositio, concordia and faciendum pacts, can be found in some of the seventy notarial casebooks(59) extant in Marseille from the middle quarter of the fourteenth century, alongside dotal acts, testaments, loans, indentures to apprenticeship and dozens of other contracts offered by the Roman legal system of Mediterranean Europe.
Above all, he painstakingly pulls these strands together into a profile of the social and dotal significance of 19,066 marriages recorded in the archives of the Dowry Fund, focusing on the social standing of the 38,132 spouses.