(redirected from crowded round)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Encyclopedia.


1. Members of an exchange who congregate in a certain area on a trading floor to make transactions. Crowds especially trade in certain securities. For example, the active bond crowd may gather in one area of the floor while the cabinet crowd may gather in another.

2. Informal for most investors. People with different investment philosophies alternately advise to either follow or avoid following the crowd.


Members on the floor of an exchange who are clustered around a pit or a specialist's post waiting to execute trades. See also foreign crowd.
References in periodicals archive ?
I saw a herd of cows crowded round one area of the field.
After the show, audience members crowded round the parents saying things like: 'You must be so proud of your boy'.
Everyone in the pub crowded round to have a look and there was an eerie silence.
The police have traced the Munsters, and they've insisted that they had only crowded round me to give me the benefit of their ecclesiastical take on my radio-show on TalkSport.
Experts say so many people crowded round the box to watch the rugby kick-off that demand for electricity fell massively.
A prison source said: "About ten prisoners were crowded round the TV in a communal area watching the news about terror suspects being arrested.
They crowded round the permanent memorial in Grosvenor Square, close to the US Embassy, where 67 white roses represented the victims.
YOUNGSTERS crowded round a best-selling author at the Eisteddfod Maes yesterday.
Weitz's effort in the indoor hall at Jarrow brought huge support from athletes and spectators crowded round the sandpit when the distance was announced.
Twenty police officers -- including a dog handler - had to be called in to bring the incident under control as fans crowded round the band's tour bus when it tried to leave.
Fans of all ages crowded round tables, the younger ones excited by their first Hampden trip and the oldies reminiscing about famous final wins in '61 and '68.
In autumn 1992, a handful of journalists crowded round a video screen in a hotel to watch a show that would become one of the biggest sitcom hits of the decade.