Hump

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Related to gibbus: Gibbous Moon, gibus hat

Hump

Informal; a period of rising security prices followed by a period of declining security prices. The period may be long term, short term or any period between the two. On a chart, this looks somewhat like a camel's hump. See also: Inverted Saucer.
References in periodicals archive ?
Serrasalmus rhombeus Triportheus signatus * Crenuchidae Characidium bimaculatum * Curimatidae Curimata macrops * Psetrogaster rhomboides * Steindachnerina notonota * Cynodontidae Cynodon gibbus Erythrinidae Hoplias malabaricus Hemiodontidae Hemiodus argenteus Prochilodontidae Prochilodus lacustris * GYMNOTIFORMES Apteronotidae Apteronotus cf.
Thus, when the anterior and middle columns in vertebrae and discs are destroyed by TB, physiological loading results in a progressive kyphus deformity producing the characteristic external gibbus deformity (13) and paraplegia of late onset due to the internal gibbus (14, 15).
Lutjanus gibbus was the only species that did not reach an asymptote in the unconstrained growth curve.
gibbus MLP= 1864; 2309; 2316; 2326; 2482; 2533; 2555; 2559; 2708; 2719; 3631; 10710; 10712; 10713; 50084 FML= 378.
Like many bivalves, Atlantic calico scallops (Argopecten gibbus, Linnaeus, 1758) begin life as males, though some switch to female as they age.
meridae Eigenmann, 1911 ICN-MHN-4279 Knodus moenkhausii (Eigenmann y ICN-MHN-4280 Kennedy, 1903) Moenkhausia lepidura (Kner, 1858) ICN-MHN-4281 Rhaphiodon gibbus Spix y Agassiz, 1829 ICN-MHN-4282 Rhaphiodon vulpinus Spix y Agassiz, 1829 ICN-MHN-4283 Triportheus albus (Cope, 1872) ICN-MHN-4284 Triportheus angulatus (Spix, 1829) ICN-MHN-4285 Triportheus elongatus (Gunther, 1864) ICN-MHN-4286 5.
Some conditions of the thoracic spine are severe, such as the gibbus deformity (hunchback), in which excessive kyphosis causes sharp angulation of the spine.
Her spine was short with a hemangioma in the lumbar region and a gibbus at the thoracolumbar junction.
gibbus (n = 16), Serrasalmus humeralis (n = 10), Ageneiosus brevifilis (n = 8), and Potamotrygon hystrix (n = 6).
gibbus, are surface-oriented predators that have remarkably similar morphology.