purchasing power

(redirected from Buying power)
Also found in: Legal, Financial, Acronyms.

pur·chas·ing power

(pûr′chĭ-sĭng)
n.
1. The ability to purchase, generally measured by income.
2. The value of a particular monetary unit in terms of the goods or services that can be purchased with it.
Translations
kupní síla
ostovoima
pouvoir d’achat

purchasing power

[ˈpɜːtʃɪsɪŋˌpaʊəʳ] npotere m d'acquisto
References in periodicals archive ?
The buying power of Hispanics living in the United States has hit $1.
com that publishes market intelligence on a wide range of topics--the buying power of African-Americans has topped $1 trillion.
American Express OPEN today announced the launch of the no annual feei SimplyCash Plus Business Credit Card, which for the first time offers small businesses greater buying power traditionally found on a charge cardii, while also providing more opportunities to earn cash back from a larger list of business expense categories.
The lawsuit follows EWEB's expansion over the years into buying power from an array of different producers to feed Eugene's expanding economy.
According to BRPL, 100 per cent of the revenue generated though billing in a year, which is about ` 12,000 crore goes into buying power.
o Franchise offers buying power of the organization and shared advertising expense.
3 billion in costs of buying power and the costs of fuel at YR 7.
Managing director David Thompson says the enlarged group will have more buying power to help it ride out the ongoing recession.
The profiles have consistently found inner-city communities to be larger, safer and to possess far greater buying power than indicated by standard-market information sources.
About 85 percent of seniors want to let the government use its buying power to negotiate drug prices, the Kaiser Family Foundation reported Friday.
and with very solid buying power," said James Haft, co-founder of US Condo Exchange.
There was evidence to suggest that buying power of the big supermarkets had increased since 2000, and that the differential between suppliers' prices to large supermarkets compared with those to wholesalers and buying groups had risen.