- The difference between estimated transaction costs and actual transaction costs. The difference is usually composed of revisions to price difference or spread and commission costs. The New York Times Financial Glossary
* * *slippage slip‧page [ˈslɪpɪdʒ] noun [uncountable]1. a reduction in a level of activity, amount etc:
• The central bank is prepared to ease interest rates further if the economy shows signs of slippage.
• Last week's slippage in bond prices followed a nearly 13-week rise.2. when calculations are not exact because some figures can only be guessed:
• Opinion poll reliability is affected by slippage. Not all voters bother to respond, for example.3. FINANCE when investments are bought at higher prices or sold at lower prices than those wanted:
• One way to minimize slippage is to avoid placing orders on the open or the close of a trading session because of volatility (= fast and frequent price changes ) .
* * *slippage UK US /ˈslɪpɪdʒ/ noun [C, usually singular or U]► a reduction in the level or amount of something: »
Every slippage on the stock exchange brought fear and wild accusations.a slippage in sth »
Exports will offset the slippage in domestic demand.»
There has been a greater slippage in labour standards in the North than in the South.► a failure to happen or finish on time: »
News of the delay in production was not surprising, and observers expect further slippage.»
the slippage of the book's publication date»
timetable/schedule slippage► FINANCE the difference between an expected result and the real result: »
A slippage of about £3 billion will be announced by the Treasury this week.margin/revenue slippage »
The $2 million is not enough to make up for the expected revenue slippage.
Financial and business terms. 2012.
Look at other dictionaries:
Slippage — is any undesired movement.Slippage can also refer to: *Slippage (book), the short story collection by Harlan Ellison. *Slippage (finance) *Project slippage … Wikipedia
Slippage — Slip page, n. The act of slipping; also, the amount of slipping. [1913 Webster] … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
slippage — 1850, from SLIP (Cf. slip) (v.) + AGE (Cf. age) … Etymology dictionary
slippage — [slip′ij] n. 1. the act or an instance of slipping, as in meshing gear teeth 2. the amount of this 3. the resulting loss of motion or power, as in a chain or belt drive … English World dictionary
slippage — The difference between estimated transactions costs and actual transactions costs. The difference usually represents revisions to price difference or spread and commission costs. Bloomberg Financial Dictionary * * * slippage slip‧page [ˈslɪpɪdʒ]… … Financial and business terms
Slippage — The difference between the expected price of a trade, and the price the trade actually executes at. Slippage often occurs during periods of higher volatility, when market orders are used, and also when large orders are executed when there may not … Investment dictionary
slippage — slip|page [ˈslıpıdʒ] n [U and C] formal 1.) failure to do something at the planned time, at the planned cost etc ▪ Slippage on any job will entail slippage on the overall project. 2.) when something becomes worse or lower slippage in/of ▪… … Dictionary of contemporary English
slippage — [[t]slɪ̱pɪʤ[/t]] slippages N VAR Slippage is a failure to maintain a steady position or rate of progress, so that a particular target or standard is not achieved. ...a substantial slippage in the value of sterling... We want to stop the slippage… … English dictionary
Slippage — Unter Slippage (engl.: verrutschen ) versteht man: in der Genetik das Verrutschen der DNA Polymerase bei der Replikation unter Schlaufenbildung des neusynthetisierten Stranges. Bei der Reparatur wird dann jedoch der Matrizenstrang erweitert,… … Deutsch Wikipedia
slippage — slip|page [ slıpıdʒ ] noun uncount the action of slipping or moving, or the amount by which something slips or moves a. a situation in which something is delayed or not achieved when it should be: Some slippage is acceptable as long as the final… … Usage of the words and phrases in modern English