roll over

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Roll over

To reinvest funds received from a maturing security in a new issue of the same or a similar security.

Roll Over

1. The act or practice of taking profits or other proceeds from investments and making other investments with them. It nearly always means that one is investing in more of the same security. For example, one may take dividends from a stock and buy more shares with it or may take coupon payments to buy more of the same bond issue. It is also called reinvesting. Colloquially, rolling over refers to reinvesting proceeds from one retirement account in another retirement account without causing a taxable event.

2. A loan that a borrower may renew upon maturity. This may happen when the borrower has only been making interest payments over the life of the loan. See also: Refinancing.

roll over

To reinvest funds from a maturing security into a similar security. Also called roll.
References in periodicals archive ?
And a 15-passenger van filled to capacity was five times more likely to roll over than if the driver was alone in the van.
Pakistani duo Majid Khan (31no) and professional Arshad Khan (16) then added 43 in 13 minutes for the third wicket but Worsley refused to roll over, reaching 70-2 off 34 gruelling overs to hold up the Hall's celebrations.
There was more disquiet when the jackpot began to roll over and Superdraws offered prizes of up to pounds 30million.