subordinate

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Subordinated

Describing a class of security that, in the event of liquidation, is prioritized lower than other classes of security. For example, a subordinated security may be an unsecured loan, which has no collateral. Should the issuer be liquidated, all secured bonds and debts must be repaid before the subordinated security is repaid. A subordinated security carries higher risk but also pays higher returns than other classes. See also: Junior Debt.
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subordinate

To agree to place one's mortgage or other interests in a junior position relative to another. See subordinated ground lease and subordinated mortgage.

The Complete Real Estate Encyclopedia by Denise L. Evans, JD & O. William Evans, JD. Copyright © 2007 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
then (2.6) and (2.7) yield the differential subordination
Making use of (2.7) in (2.5), then the differential subordination (2.9) becomes
Oros: A note on special strong differential subordinations using multiplier transformation, J.
[8] Alina Alb Lupas: On special strong differential subordinations using a generalized Salagean operator and Ruscheweyh derivative, J.
If [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] for all z in E, satisfies the differential subordination
For a complex number [micro], if f [member of] A, f'(z) [(z/f(z)).sup.[micro]+1] [not equal to] 0 for all z in E, satisfies the differential subordination
If m [member of] N [union] {0}, f [member of] [A.sup.*.sub.n[zeta]] and the strong differential subordination
If m [member of] N [union] {0}, f [member of] [A.sup.*.sub.n[zeta]] and verifies the strong differential subordination
(ii) If H(z, x) = H(z) then the strong subordination becomes the usual subordination.
There is an alternate way of looking at the universe of fraudulent transfer law and equitable subordination that would avoid this unjustified result.
To acknowledge one's participation in systems of subordination is to recognize the story of the subject as a story of subjection.