To draw interest

to produce or gain interest.

See also: draw

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
"For the buyer, this will be a wonderful long-term investment, as it is a well-positioned asset in a very popular corridor and should continue to draw interest from national retailers in search of a prime location," said CBRE's Williams.
"We were able to draw interest from both local and out-of-town investors, allowing us to maximize value for our client."
The festival started in 1995 in a bid to draw interest to the city which is still reeling from the damages brought by the 1990 Luzon earthquake.
No adviser has been appointed yet to assist the lender on a potential sale, which is seen to draw interest from local banks, the sources added.
The proposed sale, which is reported to be for all 100% shares of Warid Telecom, is likely to draw interest from UAE incumbent Etisalat and from China Mobile, the report added, citing sources familiar with the matter.
According to the Sunday Times, Tyrrells is likely to draw interest from American food giant Kellogg's, the Japanese snacks firm Calbee and Tangerine, the Blackpool-based confectionery company that owns Butterkist popcorn.
Arthur Henry, market intelligence manager for Kbb.com, said, 'The latter half of the year tends to draw interest toward sport utility, crossover and other large vehicles due to weather conditions and seasonality.'
OneMed's divestment is expected to draw interest from Nordic buyout firms, including IK Investment Partners, Nordic Capital and EQT, as well as from European private equity firms focusing on the healthcare sector.
WHILE Ken Stott is deeply missed, this better than average crime drama continues to draw interest.
This remarkable piece is expected to draw interest from New Zealand because of it's connection with the movie "Lord of the Rings" by Peter Jackson, and it is estimated that it will fetch a price of GBP30,000-50,000.
Financiers Simon Hayes and Ross Reason, who own 10.7 per cent of BBA shares, claimed that "without fundamental change the company will remain too small, too narrowly focused and too lacking in dynamism to draw interest from institutional or outside investors".