Çinli yetkililer ekonomik büyümenin dünya ekonomisinden dolayı üç yıl içinde en düşük seviyesine düştüğünü söylüyor. - Chinese officials say economic growth has dropped to a three-year low because of the world economy.
Online alışveriş ve rezervasyonun büyümesi tüketiciler için hayatı oldukça iyileştirdi. - The growth of online shopping and booking has greatly improved life for the consumers.
Değişim bazen zor olabilir, ancak yeni fırsatlar yaratabilir ve kişisel büyüme ve gelişme aracı olabilir. - Change can sometimes be difficult, but it can also open up new opportunities and be a means of personal growth and development.
An investment style that looks for companies with above-average current and projected-earnings growth Growth investors believe in buying stocks with superior earnings growth no matter what the price Thus, growth stocks tend to have very high earnings-growth rates but very low dividend yields These firms all trade at high valuation levels, meaning they usually have high price-to-book (P/B) and price-to-earnings (P/E) and price-to-sales (P/S) ratios Because of their high prices and low yields, growth stocks tend to have less downside protection and more volatility than cheaper companies They are particularly sensitive to rising interest rates, which can put a damper on their rapid earnings growth Contrast with value investing Also, see "Value vs Growth " BACK TO TOP
vegetation that has grown; "a growth of trees"; "the only growth was some salt grass" something grown or growing; "a growth of hair" (biology) the process of an individual organism growing organically; a purely biological unfolding of events involved in an organism changing gradually from a simple to a more complex level; "he proposed an indicator of osseous development in children" a progression from simpler to more complex forms; "the growth of culture" (pathology) an abnormal proliferation of tissue (as in a tumor)
getting bigger, by increasing sales or markets, or acquiring other companies, etc
a process of becoming larger or longer or more numerous or more important; "the increase in unemployment"; "the growth of population"
The growth of something such as an industry, organization, or idea is its development in size, wealth, or importance. the growth of nationalism. Japan's enormous economic growth. high growth rates
Increase in diameter, basal area, height, and volume of individual trees or stands during a given period of time Also known as increment
The growth in something is the increase in it. A steady growth in the popularity of two smaller parties may upset the polls The area has seen a rapid population growth The market has shown annual growth of 20 per cent for several years
When refering to population: an increase in number (Note: growth and development mean the same in other contexts and as generally defined by Webster)
Usually an individual fish's increase in length or weight with time Also may refer to the increase in numbers of fish in a population with time
the gradual beginning or coming forth; "figurines presage the emergence of sculpture in Greece"
An approach that has enabled the company to grow substantially in size or profits or market penetration (Result)
Growth in a person, animal, or plant is the process of increasing in physical size and development. hormones which control fertility and body growth Cells divide and renew as part of the human growth process
A growth is a lump that grows inside or on a person, animal, or plant, and that is caused by a disease. This type of surgery could even be used to extract cancerous growths. economic growth growth hormone growth ring
Growth investments place the investor in the role of an owner This growth category is divided into capital and aggressive growth Capital growth investors derive returns from regular dividends and price changes Aggressive growth investors receive little or no income, receiving almost all gains from price appreciation Examples: Common stocks, international stocks, Real estate, Precious metals, Commodities Price changes, positive or negative, come from investor expectations of a company's future profitability Investors should only buy growth investments either to meet their long-term goals or to round out an already diversified portfolio For variable annuities and variable life insurance products, this definition applies to the underlying fund option (sub-account) Please refer to your prospectus for specific features of your product including any applicable surrender charge or tax penalty
augmentation; advancement; production; prevalence or influence; as, the growth of trade; the growth of power; the growth of intemperance
That which has grown or is growing; anything produced; product; consequence; effect; result
An investment style that focuses on companies with above-average current and projected-earnings growth Growth stocks tend to have relatively high earnings-growth rates and very low dividend yields These firms trade at high valuation levels, meaning they usually have high price-to-book (P/B) and price-to-earnings (P/E) and price-to-sales (P/S) ratios Because of their high prices and low yields, growth stocks tend to have less downside protection and more volatility than less expensive stocks
Growth and demand for telephone numbers are not specifically tied to population With the technology explosion and the advent of local competition in the telecommunications industry (to provide local service), more and more telephone numbers are needed Growth is measured in the demand for telephone numbers
(biology) the process of an individual organism growing organically; a purely biological unfolding of events involved in an organism changing gradually from a simple to a more complex level; "he proposed an indicator of osseous development in children"
vegetation that has grown; "a growth of trees"; "the only growth was some salt grass"
Someone's growth is the development and progress of their character. the child's emotional and intellectual growth
In the case of the Kindergarten and Grades 1-12 programs, growth equals the positive or negative percentage difference between current year Fall Enrollment (FE) and prior year Fall Enrollment; thus
An investment objective of many stock funds Current income, if considered at all, is a secondary concern for these funds Capital growth is achieved when the market value of a fund's holdings increases, causing the fund's net asset value per share to increase
A percentile ranking where 100 represents those companies with the greatest earnings growth potential, and 1 consists of those companies with the lowest
(1) expansion of graphic out of register due to screen stretch; (2) expansion of material due to mechanical embossing
An investment objective of equity funds which seek to provide capital gains, rather than dividend income
An increase in the market value of a stock, bond, or mutual fund over its purchase price (also known as capital appreciation)
Expansion of a casting as a result of aging or of intergranular corrosion, or both
A growth industry, area, or market is one which is increasing in size or activity. Computers and electronics are growth industries and need skilled technicians Real estate lending has become the biggest growth area for American banks
You can use growth to refer to plants which have recently developed or which developed at the same time. This helps to ripen new growth and makes it flower profusely
Invest in companies whose earnings are expected to grow faster than average Lipper classifications are large-company growth (LC), midcap (MG), small-cap (SG) and multicap (XG)
Increase or expansion Used in the phrase "economic growth" to mean an expansion in production, jobs, and revenue Often confused with Development, which does not necessarily include the idea of physical increase in size Indicator: A measurement that reflects the status of a system Examples: the Dow Jones Industrial Average, the number of spotted owls in a forest ecosystem, an oil pressure gauge on an engine
(Tıp, İlaç) Mental retardation is a term for a pattern of persistently slow learning of basic motor and language skills ("milestones") during childhood, and a significantly below-normal global intellectual capacity as an adult. One common criterion for diagnosis of mental retardation is a tested intelligence quotient (IQ) of 70 or below and deficits in adaptive functioning
The percentage by which the map's hash table grows when it is resized Each time the hash table is resized, the number of bins is increased by the growth factor, then rounded up to the nearest prime number
a naturally occurring protein chemical that stimulates cell division and proliferation It is produced by normal cells during embryonic development, tisue growth, and wound healing Tumors, however, produce large amounts of growth factors
or somatotropin Peptide hormone secreted by the anterior lobe of the pituitary gland. It promotes growth of bone and other body tissues by stimulating protein synthesis and fat breakdown (for energy). Excessive production causes gigantism, acromegaly, or other malformations; deficient production results in dwarfism, dramatically relieved if GH is given before puberty. Genetic engineering techniques now permit large-scale production of adequate amounts of GH for that purpose
A growth layer in secondary xylem seen in a cross section. In a cross section of the stem of a woody plant, the amount of wood added during a single growth period. In temperate regions this period is usually one year, in which case the growth ring may be called an annual ring. In tropical regions growth rings may not be discernible or are not annual. Even in temperate regions growth rings are occasionally missing; and sometimes a second, or "false," ring may be deposited during a single year (e.g., following defoliation by insects). Nevertheless, annual rings have been used in dating ancient wooden structures, especially those of American Indians in the dry U.S. Southwest. Changes in ring width are a source of information about ancient climates
Generic term for any stock that appeals to investors seeking appreciation of capital rather than for current income or asset preservation In spite of the wide range of stocks that sometimes are called "growth" stocks, most investors exclude any stocks that pay significant dividends or are in highly regulated industries such as utilities Accordingly, companies ranging from Microsoft to small upstarts are often called growth stocks
Stock of a corporation that has exhibited faster-than-average gains in earnings over the last few years and is expected to continue to show high levels of profit growth Growth stocks may be riskier investments than average stocks because growth stocks usually sport higher price/earnings ratios and make little or no dividend payments to shareholders
Usually a non-dividend paying common stock of a company with expansion potential The corporate funds that would normally be paid to shareholders as dividends are put back into the company to pay for expansion Growth stocks have the potential for capital gains rather than income
A stock representing a company which has had a history of increasing its revenues more quickly than other companies A selection of growth stocks can be used to form a Growth ETF Growth stocks are often expensive See "Value Stock" Growth stocks have historically given generally lower rates of return than have value stocks
The stock of a company that has exhibited faster-than-average gains in earnings over the last few years, and is expected to continue to show highlevels of profit growth Over the long run, growth stocks tend to outperformslower-growing or stagnant stocks At the same time, growth stocks areconsidered riskier investments than average stocks since they usually sporthigher price/earnings ratios and make little or no dividend payments toshareholders
The growth in the value of a quantity, in which the rate of growth is proportional to the instantaneous value of the quantity; for example, when the value has doubled, the rate of increase will also have doubled. The rate may be positive or negative
(Ekonomi) Immiserizing growth is a situation first proposed by Jagdish Bhagwati, in 1958, where economic growth could result in a country being worse off than they were before growth. If growth is heavily export biased it will lead to a fall in the terms of trade of the exporting country, in rare circumstances this fall in the terms of trade may be so large as to outweigh the gains from growth, this situation would cause a country to be worse off after growth than before. This result is only valid if the growing country is able to influence world prices
(Ekonomi) The term like for like (LFL) growth describes a net growth measure indicator that is adjusted of additional or desinvested businesses. This indicator is very important in all businesses that show a significant dynamic of expansations or buying-outs becaus
Sustainable development (SD) is a pattern of resource use, that aims to meet human needs while preserving the environment so that these needs can be met not only in the present, but also for generations to come (sometimes taught as ELF-Environment, Local people, Future). The term was used by the Brundtland Commission which coined what has become the most often-quoted definition of sustainable development as development that "meets the needs of the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their own needs."
A naturally occurring hormone of cattle that regulates growth and milk production. It may also be produced by genetic engineering and administered to cows to increase milk production. Also called bovine somatotropin
The percentage change in a company's quarterly earnings per share versus the same period from the previous year For example, a company that earned $1 00 a share in the second quarter of 1998, then earned $1 25 in the second quarter of 1999 would have experienced a 25% growth in earnings To gauge how successful a company is at growing its earnings, you should compare its earnings growth to other companies in its industry BACK TO TOP
Process by which a nation's wealth increases over time. The most widely used measure of economic growth is the real rate of growth in a country's total output of goods and services (gauged by the gross domestic product adjusted for inflation, or "real GDP"). Other measures (e.g., national income per capita, consumption per capita) are also used. The rate of economic growth is influenced by natural resources, human resources, capital resources, and technological development in the economy along with institutional structure and stability. Other factors include the level of world economic activity and the terms of trade. See also economic development
Increased financial activity in real terms over time It may include building infrastructure, resources, and public relations It does not necessarily correspond to increased production of physical goods
A sustained increase in total output or output per person for an economy over a long period of time [FACS] An increase in the nation's capacity to produce goods and services [FRBSF] (see also economics)
1 An increase in the production of goods and services Economic growth is usually measured as the increase in gross domestic product over a specified period of time, after adjusting for inflation 2 An increase in the capacity of an economy to produce due to more and/or better use of economic resources
The rate of increase in "real," i e , inflation-adjusted, national income or national product between one time period and another If all resources in the economy (labor, capital and land) are fully employed, the economy can grow no faster than the growth in these resources, as augmented by productivity gains If, on the other hand, resources are not fully employed (for example, because workers are unemployed), there is no constraint on the economy's growth rate until full employment has been achieved
The average annual percent change in the population, resulting from a surplus (or deficit) of births over deaths and the balance of migrants entering and leaving a country The rate may be positive or negative The growth rate is a factor in determining how great a burden would be imposed on a country by the changing needs of its people for infrastructure (e g , schools, hospitals, housing, roads), resources (e g , food, water, electricity), and jobs Rapid population growth can be seen as threatening by neighboring countries
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