Flat price

Flat price (also clean price)

The quoted newspaper price of a bond that does not include accrued interest. The price paid by the purchaser is the full price.

Clean Price

The price of a coupon bond that does not include any interest that accrues. That is, a clean price is the price of a bond discounting future cash flows. Because the dirty price does include interest between coupon payments, the dirty price and the clean price will equal each other only immediately following a coupon payment. Most American exchanges use the clean price when quoting bond prices.
References in periodicals archive ?
The annual price index of flats dropped by 7% in the first quarter of 2017 and NBRM considers that these projections are a result of the flat price adaptation throughout the country.
co-founder and CEO of ZOOM+, said, 'We are excited to expand our Seattle footprint and offer the Ballard neighbourhood on-demand urgent and primary care at a fair, flat price.
Our cost of 10 [pounds sterling] will be a flat price with no pressure to buy a second pair of glasses.
They decided to take her and the baby to the ambulance, but as they were leaving the flat Price appeared on the landing and kicked and punched the two ambulance technicians.
They can access our 12 databases to find virtually any prospect they need and, with a flat price of $250 per month, they can get unlimited sales leads, unlimited mailing labels and access to any database at any time.
In other EU countries calls have a single, flat price.
With the new pricing, districts with centralized cataloging pay a single flat price for Copycat and can freely catalog unlimited items for all district or system libraries.
In a move that could herald a sea change in how studios market new releases to the video rental market on VHS, MGM is dropping the price retailers have to pay for "Hannibal" from the traditional $75 per cassette to $45, At the same time, the studio is dropping the complicated and controversial buying programs for retailers on the title, in favor of a single, flat price.
We should think through the pros and cons of having an individual-patient price (such as $600 per year for Crixivan) for critical drugs for poor countries -- as opposed to governments, international agencies, and others contracting to pay pharmaceutical companies a flat price to manufacture whatever amount of drug is needed for treatment programs there.
All of the Loblaws operating regions and store banners turned in solid sales gains despite virtually flat price inflation for food-at-home.