Downswing

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Downswing

(1) A downward turn in a security's price after a period of flat or rising prices (market top). (2) The period during which a security's price trends downwards.
References in periodicals archive ?
New Zealand has experienced relatively large upswings and downswings, although these have been smaller than those in Australia, Norway and Japan (figures 14 and 15).
Figure 16 shows the separate contributions of world (SDR) import and export prices to each of the upswings and downswings (shown in figure 8) in New Zealand's terms of trade.
Upswings have been larger than the median in the sample (figure 22), but downswings have been relatively short (figure 23).
Special reference is given to whether Australia has been going through long wave upswing or downswing over recent decades, and whether suitable social structures of accumulation are currently in place to propel sustainable growth in the long-term.
5 percent growth per capita); and long wave downswing (below 2.
Long wave theory is the philosophy that capitalism undergoes long movements in core performance, including upswing and downswing, beyond simply business cycles.
Clark said the sequence of the downswing should go as follows: The big muscles of the body should initiate the downswing, followed by the arms, then the hands then finally the golf club.
A diversified product range becomes imperative for participants to survive the downswings in related key end-user industries and to combat the intense competition that is escalating in the microfiltration industry.
Participants, however, must be aware of the latest emerging trends and information to survive any economic downswings propelled by the highly cyclic nature of the automotive market.
The survey is conducted every month and over time is meant to develop an early warning system of upswings and downswings in the Silicon Valley economy.
Pending tangible evidence the pattern has changed, stocks should be given the benefit of the doubt on downswings.