market order


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market order

n.
An order to buy or sell a stock or other security at the prevailing market price.

market order

n
(Stock Exchange) an instruction to a broker to sell or buy at the best price currently obtainable on the market
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.market order - an order to a broker to sell or buy stocks or commodities at the prevailing market pricemarket order - an order to a broker to sell or buy stocks or commodities at the prevailing market price
purchase order, order - a commercial document used to request someone to supply something in return for payment and providing specifications and quantities; "IBM received an order for a hundred computers"
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References in periodicals archive ?
OTCBB:NVID) announced Tuesday, October 12, 1999 that the first Healthcare market order in the U.
This is a market order with minimum and maximum and a trader and executed as the issuance of warrants without negotiation or re-order competition.
A trade will occur when the limit order is hit or lifted by a person acting as an aggressor placing a market order.
This is a market order with a minimum and a maximum and a trader.
Innovative new Market Order with Protection (MOP) allows fast order placement with protection against fills far from your target price
50, then the stop-loss order to sell turns into a market order and your shares are sold for $19.
Market-makers pay brokers for order flow, and the price of a market order at one broker may be different than at another.
Thus, the story fit well with the main mission of Harper's: helping middle- to highbrow intellectuals confirm their inchoate contempt for the modern market order.
com--$500 minimum investment, $7 per trade for market order and $12 for limit order.
A stop-loss order becomes a market order to buy or sell the stock when it reaches the target price.
Subsequently, an investor places a market order through a broker into NAqcess to sell 500 shares of the stock at the best price in the market.
NEW YORK -- EdgeTrade, agency broker and developer of algorithmic strategies and direct market access (DMA) software utilized by institutional buy-side and sell-side firms in North America and Europe, today announced the launch of Sumo, a simple-in-concept yet elegant algorithm that allows traders to complete a single stock or portfolio trade, efficiently and electronically, without having to resort to time-consuming limit orders or a market order that can typically leave a trader exposed to poor execution.