Melting

(redirected from melted)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

Melting

Slang; a situation in which a trader suffers such large losses (usually in a short period of time) that he/she can no longer continue to trade on the market.
References in periodicals archive ?
It can be clearly seen that the whole solid plug was present in the screw channel of 6D-7D and gradually melted to form a melting pool in the front of the screw channel of 8D-10D, while the barrel groove was filled with molten polymer for the entire melting zone.
But once the wax is melted, it won't resolidify (freeze) as long as it's near your warm body.
For example, the Davydov Glacier, which covered 12.7 [km.sup.2] in 1943, had lost only 0.5 [km.sup.2] in area between 1943 and 1977, but it had melted back another 4.8 [km.sup.2] by 2001.
These prepared samples were melted along with the films and also placed in the same temperature baths.
Total melting area is calculated as the surface area of the primary channel where solids contact the barrel wall and are melted mainly through surface friction.
Based on these cost differences, charge materials for the medium frequency melt system are $19.98/ton of iron melted higher than for the cupola.
The rapid expansion of this superheated gas blows melted and pulverized material into the atmosphere or back into space.
So while UBCs are, in one sense, recycled in curbside bins and across scrap yard scales throughout the country, in another sense they aren't recycled until they reach the place where they will be melted down and turned into raw aluminum ingot or billet.
A specified load (weight) is applied to the piston, and the melted polymer is extruded through a capillary die of specific dimensions.
According o Boehm, the overall difference in cost per ton of iron melted is $25.06.
While economic conditions and trade policy combine to affect where steel is made, ferrous scrap continues to be melted both here and abroad.
For the oceans to have swollen that much, significant portions of Earth's polar ice must have melted, says Hearty, who works as a geologic consultant in Honolulu.