price change


Also found in: Acronyms.

Price change

Increase or decrease in the closing price of a security compared to the previous day's closing price.

Price Change

The difference between the closing price on a trading day and the closing price on the previous trading day. The price change may be positive or negative. For example, if a stock closes at $11 on Tuesday and $12 on Wednesday, it has a price change of +$1. On the other hand, if the stock falls to $10 on Thursday, it has a price change of -$2 with respect to Wednesday. Price change is also called net change. See also: Technical Analysis.

price change

References in periodicals archive ?
Clearly, the CV defined in [4] exactly matches the one defined in [3], implying that there is no bias to the welfare measure from omitting the substitute price when the CV associated with a single price change is evaluated.
The service's price change will grow its budget to stay ahead of its streaming competitors.
Hence, there is no technical issue with regard to flow of information about daily price change to dealers or customers.
L], is the rate of price change from period t-1 to period t of the consumption basket purchased in period t - l:
Other nations adopted "improved," but not "Ideal," measures of output growth and price change.
84 Table 2 Sectors with the largest relative price change, 1998:2-2006:2 New Zealand Australian Relative price price price change change movement Audio, visual and computing equipment -7.
has embraced Universal's new policy with optimism that the price change will re-establish a connection between CD store and consumer.
Significant changes in spot prices tend to show up in retail prices with some time delay, and EIA theorized that this could be explained by a distributed lag: the impact of a spot price change in a given week might be spread over several following weeks at the retail level.
He said the conclusion holds true whether daily, weekly or monthly markets are examined, and whether one examines the direction or magnitude of the price change.
Price change is defined as the monthly percent change in the Wilshire 5000 index.
However, as this article explains in a later section, the plutocratic approach is much more practicable, and it may provide a different measure of price change than the democratic index.
Using CPI data, they find that the price changes for cereal across areas are significantly different from the mean price change.