turnover rate

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Related to Turnover Ratios: Profitability ratios, Liquidity ratios
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Noun1.turnover rate - the ratio of the number of workers that had to be replaced in a given time period to the average number of workersturnover rate - the ratio of the number of workers that had to be replaced in a given time period to the average number of workers
ratio - the relative magnitudes of two quantities (usually expressed as a quotient)
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References in periodicals archive ?
asset turnover ratios or profitability ratios) necessitates the use of financial data from the beginning and from the end of a given year.
According to the results, the value of shares traded relative to GDP has a positive and significant influence on economic growth, but the capitalisation and turnover ratios are too low to influence growth.
Bankrupt firms tend to have poorer liquidity, lower turnover ratios, lower profitability and higher financial leverage compared with non-bankrupt firms prior to bankruptcy.
Higher turnover ratios are desirable as they indicate management does not hold onto excess inventories and inventories are highly marketable.
The total turnover ratio, measured by the annualized trading value to market capitalization, remained subdued, standing at 4.8% in 2015 as compared to 5.9% in 2014, and lagging far behind turnover ratios exceeding 60% in the MENA region, 100% in emerging markets and 160% in global markets.
Assets located in taxable accounts could include tax managed mutual funds, index funds, ETFs, funds with lower turnover ratios and lower tax drag and municipal bonds, whereas higher returning and less tax efficient investments should be held in tax deferred accounts.
However, exams "Turnover ratios 1, Turnover ratios 2, Financial Leverage ratios 2"does not have a definite principle for their encompassed factors as there is more than 1 minimum answer available.
Many actively managed mutual funds have "turnover ratios,'' representing how rapidly their managers buy and sell stocks, of 80 to 100 percent.
The two portfolios closely matched each other in total net assets, expense ratio, age and turnover ratio. The largest difference existed between the two turnover ratios, which only amounted to about 6%.
We also find that while contractionary policy significantly affects these firms' inventory turnover, receivables turnover and asset turnover ratios, its impact on high leverage and low leverage firms are in opposite directions.
Turnover ratios revealed that the circulation of working capital was also not efficient.