Crossword clues for trade
- Buying and selling
- Tit for tat
- Sports page item
- Expo, ... fair
- Engage in a swap meet
- Carpentry, for one
- Baseball transaction
- Baseball deal
- The "T" of NAFTA
- Stock option?
- Stock deal
- Carpentry, e.g
- Big news in sports
- Word with secret or school
- Word with horse or free
- Word with "horse" or "free"
- What general managers do
- Swap cards
- Sports-page news
- Skilled job
- Plumbing, for one
- Market action
- Locksmithing, e.g
- Line of business
- Fantasy league activity
- Duran Duran "Skin ___"
- Do some bartering
- Deal in stocks
- Deal between ball clubs
- Carpentry or masonry, e.g
- Bit of baseball news
- Big Board transaction
- ____ paper
- ___ secrets
- __ union
- Work on Wall Street
- Word with paper or paperback
- Word before show or secret
- Word before secret or wind
- Woodworking, e.g
- What might make a Cardinal an Oriole
- What fans do with bootlegs
- What a pro team might make
- Transaction at baseball's Winter Meetings
- Topic of some summits
- Tom Petty "I don't like mine so what do you say we ___"
- This-for-that move
- Team transaction
- Tanning, e.g
- Summitry topic
- Subject of some international agreements
- Subject of a sports deadline
- Stock-exchange deal
- Sports team's swap
- Sports headline item
- Send to another team
- Send to another club
- Send a center to Sacramento, say
- Retool the roster, in a way
- Protectionist's bane
- Post transaction
- Pokémon card transaction
- Plumbing or roofing
- Plumbing or masonry
- Plumbing or heating
- Plumbing or carpentry, e.g
- Plumbing or carpentry
- People engaged in a particular line of business
- Part of WTO
- Part of T. L
- Part of F.T.C
- One way to acquire a player
- One reason for a new starting lineup
- One reason for a new jersey
- One of Jack's many?
- Off-season action
- North American Free ___ Agreement
- NFL Draft news
- News to a baseball player
- Medicine or law or (if you're like me) puzzle making, e.g
- Masonry, e.g
- Masonry e.g
- Many a Monopoly deal
- Make an exchange
- London-based label Rough ___
- Issue in Campaign 2016
- Ironworking, e.g
- International economic activity
- General manager's maneuver
- Fantasy sports proposal
- Fantasy league transaction
- Fantasy league offer
- Fantasy football transaction
- Fantasy football deal
- Fantasy baseball league deal
- Exploit, with "on"
- ESPN news
- Equatorial breeze, ... wind
- Embargo target
- Economics topic
- Deal involving draft picks, maybe
- Deal in baseball
- Deal for a new baseball carD
- Deal between sports teams
- Deal — occupation
- Bricklaying, e.g
- Brewing or milling, e.g
- Billboard magazine, e.g
- Billboard magazine is one
- Billboard magazine
- Big topic in U.S.-China relations
- Be active on Wall Street
- Be active on Wall St
- Baseball or baseball card transaction
- Baseball card transaction
- ____ secret
- Store in a remote place
- Clothing industry
- People working with duds?
- Commercial zone
- Ethical form of commerce
- Principled purchases in market rated adversely
- Workers' movement
- Member of workers' group
- NASDAQ transaction
- Major-league transaction
- Kind of journal
- _____ secret
- Baseball player news
- Kind of paper or route
- Swap players or baseball cards
- Tit for tat?
- ___ winds
- Traffic (in)
- Ball club deal
- Economic lifeblood
- Part of Nafta
- Sports deal
- Wheel and deal
- The "t" in Nafta
- Baseball news
- Disgruntled player's demand
- Give and take?
- Exchange (as A and R in this puzzle)
- Bit of sports news
- Buy and sell, as stocks
- News in sports
- With 38-Across, what the four key parts of this puzzle are
- It's a living
- Sports page news
- Sports news
- Masonry, for one
- Plumbing or heating, e.g
- See 67-Across
- Big news on the sports page
- Plumbing, e.g.
- Take in exchange
- Fantasy league deal
- Plumbing or bricklaying
- Major League Baseball news
- Fantasy sports option
- Quid pro quo
- Bricklaying or pipefitting
- People who perform a particular kind of skilled work
- Steady winds blowing from east to west above and below the equator
- The business given to a commercial establishment by its customers
- A particular instance of buying or selling
- An equal exchange
- The commercial exchange (buying and selling on domestic or international markets) of goods and services
- The skilled practice of a practical occupation
- Player deal
- Word with school or union
- News on the sports page
- Word with wind or union
- Do business
- Economic concern
- Kind of secret
- Exchange between sports teams
- Kind of show
- Wall Street transaction
- N.Y.'s World ___ Center
- This for that
- It has its tricks
- This has its tricks
- Kind of war or wind
- Plumbing or welding
- One-for-one transaction
- Skilled work
- Diamond deal
- N.Y.S.E. transaction
- Kind of union
- Part of F.T.C.
- See 37 Across
- Adam Smith topic
- Hansa's purpose
- Kind of winds or magazines
- Deal in stocks, e.g
- Type of mark
- Kind of mark or last
- Purpose of a hansa
- Kind of wind or mark
- World ___ Center, N.Y.C.
- See 58 Across
- Kind of mark or wind
- Word with last or name
- Missile guided back to English business
- Skilled occupation
- Set up European missile business
- Rant one's blocked out in traffic
- Part of orchestra detests work
- Deal in angry speech I ignored
- Deal from cedar trees brought back
- Deal - occupation
- Type of war speech I rejected
- Traffic in March moving easily at first
- Kind of school
- Make a swap
- __ school
- Cashless deal
- Line of work
- Give and take
- Take stock?
- Stock market transaction
- Sports event
- Give this for that
- ___ War
- Play the market
- Wall Street activity
- NAFTA part
- Type of secret
- Plumbing, e.g
- Carpentry or plumbing, e.g
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Trade \Trade\, n. [Formerly, a path, OE. tred a footmark. See Tread, n. & v.]
A track; a trail; a way; a path; also, passage; travel; resort. [Obs.]
A postern with a blind wicket there was, A common trade to pass through Priam's house.
Hath tracted forth some salvage beastes trade.
Or, I'll be buried in the king's highway, Some way of common trade, where subjects' feet May hourly trample on their sovereign's head.
Course; custom; practice; occupation; employment. [Obs.] ``The right trade of religion.''
There those five sisters had continual trade.
Long did I love this lady, Long was my travel, long my trade to win her.
Thy sin's not accidental but a trade.
Business of any kind; matter of mutual consideration; affair; dealing. [Obs.]
Have you any further trade with us?
Specifically: The act or business of exchanging commodities by barter, or by buying and selling for money; commerce; traffic; barter.
Note: Trade comprehends every species of exchange or dealing, either in the produce of land, in manufactures, in bills, or in money; but it is chiefly used to denote the barter or purchase and sale of goods, wares, and merchandise, either by wholesale or retail. Trade is either foreign or domestic. Foreign trade consists in the exportation and importation of goods, or the exchange of the commodities of different countries. Domestic, or home, trade is the exchange, or buying and selling, of goods within a country. Trade is also by the wholesale, that is, by the package or in large quantities, generally to be sold again, or it is by retail, or in small parcels. The carrying trade is the business of transporting commodities from one country to another, or between places in the same country, by land or water.
The business which a person has learned, and which he engages in, for procuring subsistence, or for profit; occupation; especially, mechanical employment as distinguished from the liberal arts, the learned professions, and agriculture; as, we speak of the trade of a smith, of a carpenter, or mason, but not now of the trade of a farmer, or a lawyer, or a physician.
Accursed usury was all his trade.
The homely, slighted, shepherd's trade.
I will instruct thee in my trade.
Instruments of any occupation. [Obs.]
The house and household goods, his trade of war.
A company of men engaged in the same occupation; thus, booksellers and publishers speak of the customs of the trade, and are collectively designated as the trade.
pl. The trade winds.
Refuse or rubbish from a mine. [Prov. Eng.]
Syn: Profession; occupation; office; calling; avocation; employment; commerce; dealing; traffic.
Board of trade. See under Board.
Trade dollar. See under Dollar.
Trade price, the price at which goods are sold to members of the same trade, or by wholesale dealers to retailers.
Trade sale, an auction by and for the trade, especially that of the booksellers.
Trade wind, a wind in the torrid zone, and often a little beyond at, which blows from the same quarter throughout the year, except when affected by local causes; -- so called because of its usefulness to navigators, and hence to trade.
Note: The general direction of the trade winds is from N. E. to S. W. on the north side of the equator, and from S. E. to N. W. on the south side of the equator. They are produced by the joint effect of the rotation of the earth and the movement of the air from the polar toward the equatorial regions, to supply the vacancy caused by heating, rarefaction, and consequent ascent of the air in the latter regions. The trade winds are principally limited to two belts in the tropical regions, one on each side of the equator, and separated by a belt which is characterized by calms or variable weather.
Trade \Trade\, obs. imp. of Tread.
Trade \Trade\, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Traded; p. pr. & vb. n. Trading.]
To barter, or to buy and sell; to be engaged in the exchange, purchase, or sale of goods, wares, merchandise, or anything else; to traffic; to bargain; to carry on commerce as a business.
A free port, where nations . . . resorted with their goods and traded.
To buy and sell or exchange property in a single instance.
To have dealings; to be concerned or associated; -- usually followed by with.
How did you dare to trade and traffic with Macbeth?
Trade \Trade\, v. t. To sell or exchange in commerce; to barter.
They traded the persons of men.
--Ezek. xxvii. 13.
To dicker and to swop, to trade rifles and watches.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
late 14c., "path, track, course of action," introduced by the Hanse merchants, from Middle Dutch or Middle Low German trade "track, course" (probably originally of a ship), cognate with Old English tredan (see tread (v.)).\n
\nSense of "one's habitual business" (1540s) developed from the notion of "way, course, manner of life" (mid-15c.); sense of "buying and selling, exchange of commodities" is from 1550s. Meaning "act of trading" is from 1829. Trade-name is from 1821; trade-route is from 1873; trade-war is from 1899. Trade union is attested from 1831. Trade wind (1640s) has nothing to do with commerce, but preserves the obsolete sense of "in a habitual or regular course."
1540s, "to tread a path," from trade (n.). Meaning "to occupy oneself (in something)" is recorded from c.1600. Meaning "to barter" is by 1793. The U.S. sports team sense of "to exchange one player for another" is attested from 1899. Related: Traded; trading. To trade down is attested from 1942; trade up from 1959. Trade places "exchange situations" is from 1917. Trading post is recorded from 1796. Trading stamp, given by merchants and exchangeable for goods, is from 1897.
n. 1 (context uncountable English) Buying and selling of goods and services on a market. 2 (context countable English) A particular instance of buying or selling. 3 (context countable English) An instance of bartering items in exchange for one another. 4 (context countable English) Those who perform a particular kind of skilled work. 5 (context countable English) Those engaged in an industry or group of related industries. 6 (context countable English) The skilled practice of a practical occupation. vb. 1 To engage in trade 2 To be traded at a certain price or under certain conditions. 3 To give (something) in exchange for. 4 To do business; offer for sale as for one's livelihood. 5 To have dealings; to be concerned or associated (with).
v. engage in the trade of; "he is merchandising telephone sets" [syn: merchandise]
turn in as payment or part payment for a purchase; "trade in an old car for a new one" [syn: trade in]
be traded at a certain price or under certain conditions; "The stock traded around $20 a share"
exchange or give (something) in exchange for [syn: swap, swop, switch]
do business; offer for sale as for one's livelihood; "She deals in gold"; "The brothers sell shoes" [syn: deal, sell]
adj. relating to or used in or intended for trade or commerce; "a trade fair"; "trade journals"; "trade goods" [syn: trade(a)]
n. the commercial exchange (buying and selling on domestic or international markets) of goods and services; "Venice was an important center of trade with the East"; "they are accused of conspiring to constrain trade"
people who perform a particular kind of skilled work; "he represented the craft of brewers"; "as they say in the trade" [syn: craft]
an equal exchange; "we had no money so we had to live by barter" [syn: barter, swap, swop]
the skilled practice of a practical occupation; "he learned his trade as an apprentice" [syn: craft]
a particular instance of buying or selling; "it was a package deal"; "I had no further trade with him"; "he's a master of the business deal" [syn: deal, business deal]
the business given to a commercial establishment by its customers; "even before noon there was a considerable patronage" [syn: patronage]
steady winds blowing from east to west above and below the equator; "they rode the trade winds going west" [syn: trade wind]
Trade, or commerce, involves the transfer of the ownership of goods or services, from one person or entity to another, in exchange for money, goods or services. A network that allows trade is called a market.
The original form of trade, barter, saw the direct exchange of goods and services for other goods and services. Barter is trading things without the use of money. Later one side of the barter started to involve precious metals, which gained symbolic as well as practical importance. Modern traders generally negotiate through a medium of exchange, such as money. As a result, buying can be separated from selling, or earning. The invention of money (and later credit, paper money and non-physical money) greatly simplified and promoted trade. Trade between two traders is called bilateral trade, while trade between more than two traders is called multilateral trade.
Trade exists due to the specialization and division of labor, in which most people concentrate on a small aspect of production, trading for other products. Trade exists between regions because different regions may have a comparative advantage (perceived or real) in the production of some trade-able commodity, or because different regions' size may encourage mass production. As such, trade at market prices between locations can benefit both locations.
Retail trade consists of the sale of goods or merchandise from a very fixed location, such as a department store, boutique or kiosk, online or by mail, in small or individual lots for direct consumption or use by the purchaser. Wholesale trade is defined as the sale of goods that are sold as merchandise to retailers, and/or industrial, commercial, institutional, or other professional business users, or to other wholesalers and related subordinated services.
Trade was a highly successful, pioneering and influential gay nightclub started in 1990 by Laurence Malice. Trade was unlike any other club at the time as it opened from 3am until 1pm on Sundays at Turnmills, Clerkenwell Road, London. The club was touted as "the original all night bender". The door policy was firm but fair: "You don't have to be gay or a member to get in, but your attitude and look will count".
Trade is a 2007 American drama film directed by Marco Kreuzpaintner and starring Kevin Kline. It was produced by Roland Emmerich and Rosilyn Heller. The film premiered January 23, 2007 at the 2007 Sundance Film Festival and opened in limited release on September 28, 2007. It is based on Peter Landesman's article "The Girls Next Door" about sex slaves, which was featured as the cover story in the January 24, 2004 issue of The New York Times Magazine.
In North American professional sports, a trade is a sports league transaction involving an exchange of players' contracts or draft picks between sports clubs. Cash is another commodity that may be packaged together with contracts or draft picks to complete a trade. Typically, trades are completed between two clubs, but there are instances where trades are consummated among three or more clubs.
Trade is an artist run initiative based in Nottingham, UK that has been running since 2008. Trade is curated by the artist Bruce Asbestos and Trade exhibits a range of artworks from performance to sculpture and artists video. The Trade gallery website also has podcast interviews with artists.
Trade is the voluntary exchange of goods, services, or both.
Trade or Trading may also refer to:
- Trade (financial instrument), buying and selling of financial instruments
- Trade (occupation), a particular occupation or profession requiring a particular skill or craft
- Trade wind, a pattern of wind found in bands around the Earth's equatorial region (from the obsolete use of the word to mean path or track)
- Trade (gay slang), the straight partner of a gay man
- Trade (nightclub), a gay nightclub in London
- Trade (film), a 2007 film produced by Roland Emmerich and Rosilyn Heller
- Trade (sports), a sports league transaction involving an exchange of players' contracts and/or draft picks between teams
- Trade paperback (comics), a collection of stories originally published in comic books
- Trade, Tennessee, an unincorporated community in eastern Tennessee
- Trades, Rhône, commune in France
- The Trades, American news aggregation website
Trade (also known as Chow) is a gay slang term originating from Polari and refers to the (usually) casual partner of a gay man or to the genre of such pairings. Men falling in the category of "trade" are not gay-identified. Historically the motivations may at times include a desire for emotional fulfillment and admiration, but the term often refers to a straight man who partners with a gay man for economic benefit, either through a direct cash payment or through other, more subtle means (gifts, tuition payments, etc.). Trade originally referred to casual sex partners, regardless of sexuality as many gay and bisexual men were closeted, but evolved to imply the gay partner is comparatively wealthy and the partner who is trade is economically deprived. Examples of this include wealthy Englishmen finding partners among deprived Cockneys in 1930s London; traveling men finding partners in places such as Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, and Bangkok, Thailand and locals picking up military personnel who are generally seen as being physically appealing and eager for extra income or benefits.
More modern usage has centered on any casual sexual encounter between men, and as an adjective to refer to any male considered masculine and/or sexually appealing.
In finance, a trade is an exchange of a security ( stocks, bonds, commodities, currencies, derivatives or any valuable financial instrument) for "cash", typically a short-dated promise to pay in the currency of the country where the ' exchange' is located. The price at which a financial instrument is traded, is determined by the supply and demand for that financial instrument.Securities trade life cycle
- Order initiation and execution. ( Front office function)
- Risk management and order routing. ( Middle office function)
- Order matching and conversion into trade. ( Front office function)
- Affirmation and confirmation. ( back office function)
- Clearing and Settlement. ( back office function)
Usage examples of "trade".
Ottomans and center of the silk trade, its quiet, declining streets abloom with minarets and cypress trees.
Zinora is truly denied trade with the Windlorn Isles by hostile aborigines, then its fortunes will greatly decline.
The laws which excuse, on any occasions, the ignorance of their subjects, confess their own imperfections: the civil jurisprudence, as it was abridged by Justinian, still continued a mysterious science, and a profitable trade, and the innate perplexity of the study was involved in tenfold darkness by the private industry of the practitioners.
This is very cheap, and it is a great abridgment of the sacred right of self-government to hang men for engaging in this profitable trade.
Congress States were entitled to enact legislation adapted to the local needs of interstate and foreign commerce, that a pilotage law was of this description, and was, accordingly, constitutionally applicable until Congress acted to the contrary to vessels engaged in the coasting trade.
The house having addressed the king for a particular and distinct account of the distribution of two hundred and fifty thousand pounds, charged to have been issued for securing the trade and navigation of the kingdom, and preserving and restoring the peace of Europe, he declined granting their request, but signified in general that part of the money had been issued and disbursed by his late majesty, and the remainder by himself, for carrying on the same necessary services, which required the greatest secrecy.
The objects of tile Institute were the advancement and propagation of information in Egypt, and the study and publication of all facts relating to the natural history, trade, and antiquities of that ancient country.
The relation- ship between editorial and advertising is much closer in trade publishing than it is in consumer circles.
But Europe by the thirteenth century, say, boasted great cities, thriving agriculture and trade, sophisticated government and legal systems.
Trade was hampered by widespread piracy, agriculture was so inefficient that the population was never fed adequately, the name exchequer emerged to describe the royal treasury because the officials were so deficient in arithmetic they were forced to use a chequered cloth as a kind of abacus when making calculations.
The rival view was that true riches lay in trade, agriculture and industry, where wealth was truly earned and productively used.
Britain involved in agriculture, there were well over a million in trade and manufacturing and this number was increasing dramatically.
But in the South, where Negro labor is plenty and agriculture is the chief occupation, the Negro will always have a practical monopoly, and his opportunities in all the trades in the North, as well as in the South, will increase in proportion as he becomes an educated, thrifty, law-abiding land-owner.
Professional, Agriculture, trade and transportation, manufactures and personal service.
This concession to the agriculturists gave great offence to those who advocated free trade.