Blowout

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Blowout

The rapid sale of all shares in a new securities offering. See: hot issue.

Blowout

A new issue of a security that is placed with investors almost immediately and with no difficulty because of high demand on the part of investors. A blowout may be a sign of a well-regarded company; it could also occur during a speculative bubble. See also: Hot Issue.

blowout

The nearly immediate sale of a new security issue because of great investor demand. See also hot issue.
References in periodicals archive ?
Session 4 on foaming polyurethanes will include the following presentations: "HFC blowing agents for rigid insulation foams," Lotbar Zipfel and Christoph Meurer, Solvay Fluor, Germany; "Recent developments in the use of HFC-245fa blowing agent for rigid polyurethane foam," Saskia Walraedt, Honeywell, Belgium; "New developments in applications of methylal as blowing agent for rigid, flexible, integral skin and microcellular polyurethane foams," Michel Beaujean, Lambiotte & Cie, S.A., Belgium; "Pentane spray system: An effective and safe technology," Claudio Chittolini and Valentina Robles, Ediltec Srl, Italy; and "Cell structure and thermal conductivity of rigid polyurethane foams blown with cyclopentane in different molds," Aleksander Prociak, Cracow University of Technology, Poland.
Figure 4 shows time snapshots of the calculated core blowing.
Dry powders or compounding of blowing agent masterbatches from 25 lb to truckloads in all resin systems and additives combined with colorants to provide multifunctional concentrates.
Alternative blowing agent issues are said to dominate the discussion in the rigid foam construction market.
Can produce up to 1600 bottles/hr per blowing station.
Isothermally, at 191 [degrees]C for our study, a three min.-run is made in which the curing and blowing reactions are completed.
Today's leading blowing agents include hydrofluorocarbons--mainly HFC-245fa ($4/lb) and, to a lesser extent, HFC-134a ($2/lb).
Hydrocerol chemical blowing agents and nucleating agent masterbatches used for foaming most all commonly used thermoplastic resins and blends.
Wyeth's process, which was patented May 15, 1973, involved molding a PET preform and then reheating, stretching, and blowing it into a bottle.
The remaining chapters cover flame retardance and blowing agents.
Blowing a profile against a mold reportedly thins the walls in the ridges, exactly where more material is needed.