Tip

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Tip

Information given by one trader to another, which is used in making buy or sell decisions but is not available to the general public.

Tip

1. Information on a security, company, or anything else provided by one investor or trader to another that is not available to the general public, that can produce significant profits if it proves to be accurate. See also: Inside information.

2. See: Gratuity.

tip

Information unavailable to the general public that, if accurate, could produce extraordinary profits for an investor who acts on it in a security transaction.
References in periodicals archive ?
The concierges we have spoken to agree that tipping should be considered as part of doing business.
The hotel concierge's guide to tipping includes: 1) When you arrive in another country, have a good supply of single US dollars.
2) Tipping in the US is endemic, especially in hotels - a concierge is worth $10 for every helpful gesture.
4) Tipping chambermaids isn't a given, but it's considered polite to leave something - anything from 50 cents to two euros a day(pounds 1 in the UK).
10) In the Far East tipping can be seen as an insult.
It's not so much that Gladwell provides new tools for better job performance, but that almost everyone at some point will experience a tipping point and, with this book, perhaps have a better chance of understanding what is happening and why.
ESTONIA: Tipping is not common although it is catching on with small cafes starting to put boxes on their counters with the word ``Tips'' on.
GERMANY: Tipping, like many concepts, is foreign to Germans.
Ziptip is not about just providing an alternative to a cash tip; it's also innovating the tipping space in other ways.
At the Service's request, the employer must produce quarterly reports showing total gross receipts subject to tipping, total charge receipts showing charged tips, total charged tips reported and total reported tips.