M

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Related to metatarsalgia: Morton's neuroma

M

Fifth letter of a NASDAQ stock symbol specifying that the issue is the company's fourth class of preferred shares.

M

1. A symbol (M) indicating that a bond has matured. It is used most often on transaction tables in a newspaper.

2. A symbol (M) indicating that the dividend on a stock has been reduced by a certain amount. It is used most often on transaction tables in a newspaper.

3. A symbol (m) indicating that the closing price of a security is lower than the closing price of the previous trading day.

4. A symbol (m) indicating the percentage by which the net asset value per share of a closed-end investment company exceeds its share price.

5. A symbol for 1,000.

m

1. Used in bond transaction tables in newspapers to indicate a bond that has matured and is no longer drawing interest: Cuba 4 1/2 77m.
2. Used in the dividend column of stock transaction tables of newspapers to indicate an annual dividend rate that is reduced on the last declaration date: .20m.
References in periodicals archive ?
Complications include recurrence, under correction, and overcorrection, failure of fixation, shortening, metatarsalgia, and delayed union or malunion.
No statistical relationships were found between metatarsalgia and the athletes' age, weight, height and BMI.
Mild transfer metatarsalgia and cock-up deformity may be encountered.
ACarnation Footcare chiropodist Kimby Osborne: Metatarsalgia, which people say feels like walking on pebbles, is pain resulting from inflamed metatarsals (the joints at the ball of the foot), usually due to excessive pressure on the foot, caused by ill-fitting or restrictive footwear, or by high-impact exercise on feet without the correct footwear.
In your case, pain under the second and third metatarsals or metatarsalgia, which is fairly common among runners, can be caused by an underlying biomechanical deformity like an elongated or depressed metatarsal head.
Every year, thousands of women loose toes and feet to diabetes and hundreds of thousands suffer with a variety of foot conditions such as - Bunions, Arthritis, Plantar Fasciitis, Metatarsalgia, Hammertoes, High Arches, Low Arches and more.