Elect

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Related to electability: unelectable, ineluctable

Elect

The conversion of a conditional order into a market order.

Elect

To order a broker to change a stop limit order or a stop order to a limit order or a market order.

elect

To convert a stop limit order or a stop order to a limit order or a market order.
References in periodicals archive ?
I will never be a blinkered cheerleader of anyone (ask my kids), and while I got his electability half wrong I would be doing him and the country a disservice by donning the white robes of worship and ignoring my concerns.
Apparently, as these data would suggest, Republicans have been focused more on these candidates' positions on the issues than on their electability.
To date, however, there has not been a direct measure of electability.
If, on the other hand, they're seeking the electability party's nomination, they have to overcome its prejudice in favor of familiar names--like Jeb Bush's.
Regardless of claims of electability, the rule of thumb for you as a voter--especially in the primaries--should always be to vote for the candidate who best represents your beliefs and philosophy.
Electability is defined as a characteristic of the individual that allows him/her to appeal to a wide base of voters when the political skill and market skill of the individual is not public knowledge, where e=1(e=0) denotes an individual with high (low) electability.
Part 1 traces how black politics and black political scientists came of age: some chapter topics include liberalism and black political thought, white and black perceptions of the electability of black political candidates, and pioneering books on black politics, 1903-1965.
Dr Leigh, who is now a Labor MP said that he found it similar when he looked at the effect of politicians' appearance on their electability.
But I do believe that, in shucking off moderation and indeed most of its history, the GOP has damaged its long-term electability and effectiveness.
Garoyian said the names proposed were of people the minority parties feel have "prestige, credibility, electability, who are knowledgeable, experienced and can gather the broader social powers".
If John Kennedy's 1960 election broke the barrier that held back Catholics from becoming president, then might the nomination and potential election of a Mormon in 2012 be a harbinger for the electability one day--in 100 years, maybe--of a Jewish president?
Romney outspent Santorum, but of course, he has also outraised him, and so actually that just becomes one more part of the electability argument.