Take-out

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Take-out

A cash surplus generated by the sale of one block of securities and the purchase of another, e.g., selling a block of bonds at 99 and buying another block at 95. Also, a bid made to a seller of a security that is designed (and generally agreed) to take the seller out of the market.

Takeout

1. Informal; to borrow.

2. Extra cash that an investor derives when he/she sells a position and then buys a similar position for a lower price.

3. To make a bid for the entirety of a security that a seller owns.

4. Informal for a merger or acquisition. The term comes from another informal term, "in play," which refers to a company either soliciting offers for a buy-out or vulnerable to a hostile takeover. A takeout means that the company involved as been "taken out of play."
References in periodicals archive ?
However, nutrition symbols for at least some items were presented on 17.5% (n = 7) of menu boards in quick take-away restaurants and on 100% (n = 10) of menus in full-service restaurants.
That's when I came up with the idea that if the villages don't have a take-away, I'll bring the take-away to the villages.
As regards take-away meals, I don't remember a time when we didn't have our chippy around the corner.
The victim was walking home past the Golden Bridge Chinese take-away in Attleborough Road early on Saturday when a dark coloured Ford Escort pulled up beside him.
"The implications are wide ranging and could enable the sales of cold take-away food to be zero rated for VAT purposes when supplied from retail outlets located in office blocks, factory premises and sports venues," said Steven Sim-monds, director of VAT services.
A very short take-away conveyor and a longer, adjustable shrinkage conveyor (up to 25%) are necessary to monitor the distinct shrinkage behavior.
KEITH Mallinson enjoyed my piece about the joy of take-away food.