Subject

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Subject

Refers to a bid or offer that cannot be executed without confirmation from the customer. In other words, not firm, but a bid/offer that needs additional information/confirmation before becoming firm and is therefore still negotiable.
Copyright © 2012, Campbell R. Harvey. All Rights Reserved.

Subject

Describing a bid or offer for a security that is still negotiable. That is, a subject bid/offer is not firm and requires confirmation before a transaction involving it can be executed.
Farlex Financial Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All Rights Reserved
References in periodicals archive ?
An (extreme) reduction of subjectivity was also visible in part of the subjectless images, those showing humanitarian help (blankets, toilets, etc.) that connote that refugees' humanity is reliant on Western emergency aid (Chouliaraki & Stolic, 2017, pp.
Queer, refugee, asylum, subjectless critique, waiting room, waiting
"Life" and "sensation" may not be identical concepts, but part of the appeal of Mitchell's readings is the way that they bring together those two strands of an ongoing discussion of agentless or subjectless Romanticism.
We project onto them some kind of deficiency: a malignancy, a stupidity, a naivety, a cognitive primitivism, an imbalance of emotion -- even a subjectless egoism and a moral insuf- ficiency.
This BECOME-construction is seen as subjectless, and the pre-verbal argument it contains is an elative adverbial (ISK [section] 904).
It pulls back into the, as it were, "subjectless" forms of communication circulating through forums and legislative bodies.
3 (1991): 525-601; and Sherrie Tucker, "Deconstructing the Jazz Tradition: The 'Subjectless Subject' of New Jazz Studies, The Source 2 (2005): 31-46.
By objectivity is meant a subjectless account of being, as it were, being apart from any relation to a subject.
But the anthropomorphic clarity of that analogy makes it harder to apprehend the more radical image of the wind as possessing a kind of subjectless erotic agency.
Thorpe's long inventory, then, appears to the reader as subjectless syntax; the gig ceases to be the linguistic focus as his social aspiration becomes increasingly evident.