PlusUsed to quote a price in 64ths. Dealers in government bonds normally give price quotes in 32nds. To quote a bid or offer in 64ths, they use pluses; a dealer who bids 4+ is bidding the handle plus 4/32 + 1/64, which equals the handle plus 9/64.
Consumer surplusConsumer surplus
The difference between the maximum that consumers would be willing to pay for a good and what they actually do pay. For each unit of the good, this is the vertical distance between the demand curve and price. For all units purchased at some price, it is the area below the demand curve and above the price. Normally useful only as the change in consumer surplus.
Regulatory surplusRegulatory surplus
The surplus as measured using regulatory accounting principles (RAP), which may allow the nonmarket valuation of assets or liabilities and which may be materially different from economic surplus.
Capital surplusCapital surplus
Amounts of directly contributed equity capital in excess of the par value.
Federal deficit (surplus)Federal deficit (surplus)
When federal government expenditures are exceeded by federal government revenue.
Earned surplusEarned surplus
See: Retained earnings
Further SuggestionsBalance of payments surplus
Sell plus order
Stock Exchange Automated Trading System PLUS
Cost plus contract
Zero plus tick
Mortgage cash surplus
Paid in surplus
Capital account surplus
Plus tick seller
Change in consumer surplus
Primary budget surplus
Current account surplus
Direct-plus-indirect factor content
Change in producer surplus