Buck

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Buck

Slang for one million dollars.

Buck

1. Among traders, informal for $1 million.

2. More generally, informal for one dollar or one euro. See also: Breaking the buck.

3. In bond trading, 1/10 of one dollar of a bond price. Because bonds often are quoted in terms of 1,000 points (and not in terms of dollars), a buck is equivalent to one point.
References in periodicals archive ?
Bucker added that his team's performance level has improved much better
"Bucker initially agreed on Ittihad's offer, but he needs more time to make his final decision," agent Ahmed Abbas told FilGoal.com.
It is the job of the bucker to consider how each potential log will be merchandized most profitably before any logs are bucked.
Malpass moderated the meeting's final session, which opened with Park Bucker's "To Weave the Whole Thing Together: Thomas Wolfe's Revision Method" and concluded with David Madden's "Wolfe and Balzac: American and French Prometheans." A brief awards ceremony followed at which it was announced that the winner of the Zelda & Paul Gitlin Literary Prize was Alice Cotten for her article "That 'mother-spoiled glut of oily fat': John Skally Terry in Thomas Wolfe's Life and Work" in the 2008 Thomas Wolfe Review.
Next to the paragraph in which Daisy claims "I've been everywhere and seen everything and done everything," Plath penned the phrase "L'Ennui," (Bucker 2).
Outsourcing would also strain public services such as health care when the uninsured contract workers or their families get sick, Bucker added.
"We want to continually strive to reflect our consumer base." Currently, there are about 50 African American franchisees who own about 300 of the more than 11,000 Burger King franchises--a number Bucker insists Burger King is committed to growing.
The CX330 delivers 51,436 pounds of standard bucker digging force, up nearly 20 percent.
Bucker will' read forecasts live Friday after noons; Brannon will appear live Friday mornings.
Fincher testified that the medication "should have been given within two to three hours." Martha Bucker, a registered nurse who was on the hospital's staff, testified that the standard of care for patients with hypertension required that vital signs be monitored every four hours and that medication be given "as ordered." The testimony indicated that Dr.