Tick

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Tick

Refers to the minimum change in price a security can have, either up or down. Related: Point.

Tick

On an exchange, a trade in which a security was traded after another trade. There are three basic types of tick. A plus tick occurs when the price is higher than the previous trade. A minus tick occurs when the price is lower, and finally a zero tick happens when the price is the same. Ticks are recorded and published in real time throughout a trading day. Certain regulations govern the types of trade that can occur after certain kinds of ticks. See also: Zero-plus Tick, Zero-minus Tick.

TICK

A short-term technical indicator that describes the difference between the number of stocks whose last sale occurred on an uptick and the number of stocks whose last sale occurred on a downtick. A high positive TICK is generally considered a short-term signal of a strong market. Contrarians consider a high positive TICK to have bearish implications.

tick

A movement in the price or price quotation of a security or contract. See also downtick, minimum tick, uptick.

Tick.

A tick is the minimum movement by which the price of a security, option, or index changes.

With stocks, a tick may be little as one cent. With US Treasury securities, the smallest increment is 1/32 of a point, or 31.25 cents.

An uptick represents an increase over the last different price, and a downtick a drop from the last different price.

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I'M a single 65-year-old and would like to visit my niece in Australia as part of a round-the-world trip, ticking off as many places as possible, especially by rail since I'm a life-long railway enthusiast.
Denis, of Southerndown, near Bridgend, South Wales, was given a ticking off but has not been charged.
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I doubt the impact will be that strong but they are sure to be ticking off some affiliates and they will likely come to some appeasement,'' McAlpine said.
TWO drunken British squaddies were "arrested" by IRA bosses at the weekend and given a ticking off for their boozy behaviour.