Whacked

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Whacked

Slang; describing an investor who has experienced a quick loss on a trade. For example, an investor who experiences a sudden turnaround in a security's price may be said to have been whacked.
References in periodicals archive ?
But a board and a management team that whacks problems together is asking to be whacked by an unseen change in their environment.
The Boomophone Whack Pack has received numerous accolades, including the Parent's Choice Seal of Approval, The National Parenting Center Seal of Approval, Parenting Media Award and Creative Child Magazine's Top Creative Toys for 2004.
Now inevitably at the end of my lope, I wonder if this is how the Gymster-in-Chief feels, whacked out on endorphins making up his mind whether or not to whack Saddam.
Meant to Be by Rita Coburn Whack Strivers Row, March 2002, $11.
You can't whack a prisoner, but you can whack a kindergarten child.
I may have to whack it to crack it -- 10 times or more.
One whack for each year he was old, plus one to "grow on.
Tate says: "To know PE is to love the agitprop (and artful noise) and to worry over the whack retarded philosophy they espouse.
According to author Stewart Holbrook, Douglas-fir logging began with one Clement Adams Bradbury, a native of Saco, Maine, who on January 15, 1847, spat on his hands, grabbed his double-bitted ax, and took his first whack at the biggest tree he had ever seen, a fir eight feet in diameter near Astoria, Oregon.
Prices are out of whack with rents, so many get stuck with negative cash flows.
Mrs Arkwright added: "This guy literally smirked, as if, excuse my French, basically 'f*** you' and then whack.
He said: "There is a real possibility that a 2017 referendum would be a short-term judgment on the government - a chance to whack the political elite.