Bunching

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Bunching

Describes the act of traders combining round-lot orders for execution at the same time. Bunching can also be used to combine odd-lot orders to save the odd-lot differential for customers. Also used to refer to the pattern on the ticker tape when a series of trades for a security appear consecutively.

Bunch

To combine orders for a security for execution at the same time. A broker may bunch either odd-lot or round-lot orders, but only if all affected clients agree to it. Bunching may be particularly advantageous for odd-lotters (investors with orders for fewer than 100 securities) as it helps them to avoid extra fees they are otherwise charged.
References in periodicals archive ?
Mencken"--had excoriated Bunche for being a Jewish pawn who was "likely to increase [the] hostility of the colored people of the East for American Negroes.
Proving that neither poverty nor limited English proficiency is necessarily the cause of poor performance, Bunche has doubled overall the percentage of students in grades 2-5 doing math and reading at grade level--from 39 percent in 2003 to 84 percent in 2006, and from 34 percent to 65 percent, respectively.
The Secretariat staff "started from scratch," as Bunche himself suggested, unaware of what peacekeeping would involve, improvising as they went along, and making mistakes.
Bunche received the Peace Prize for negotiating the peace agreement that ended the Arab-Israeli war of 1948; Dr.
Bunche, Ralph, "Education in Black and White," The Journal of Negro Education, Vol.
Ralph Bunche was between (A) Israel and Britain; (B) Iran and Iraq; (C) Israel and Lebanon.
The Ralph Bunche Summer Institute [3] was founded in 1986 for the purpose of exposing promising African-American undergraduates to graduate studies in political science.
76) These were widely cited both before and during World War II in the black press and by prominent African-Americans, including Walter White, whose antilynching novel, Fire in the Flint, had been burned by the Nazis, by Ralph Bunche, who criticized the Nazis for introducing "Jim Crow in Paris," and by Du Bois, who decried Hitler for having "sneered at mongrel France.
Ralph Bunche, a US citizen on the UN staff, was appointed acting mediator, and, by great perseverance, he succeeded in negotiating armistice agreements between Israel and Egypt, Lebanon, Jordan, and Syria.
I picked a speech Ralph Bunche gave at Fisk University in the 1940s entitled "The Barriers of Race Can Be Surmounted," and I still think about that speech on days when I doubt it.
Though she sees nothing amiss with this, Conor Cruise O'Brien, in The Siege: The Saga of Israel and Zionism, suggests that Bunche drafted a document that
Cohen is the Executive Director of ChildRights International Research Institute and is also a research associate at the Ralph Bunche Institute on the United Nations.