drawdown

The worst percentage cumulative loss (from peak to valley) for an investment in the managed futures industry is known as a drawdown. The CENTER ONLINE Futures Glossary
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The state in which the borrower obtains some of the project financing, usually progressively according to construction expenditures plus IDC. Bloomberg Financial Dictionary

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drawdown draw‧down [ˈdrɔːdaʊn ǁ ˈdrɒː-] also draw-down noun
1. [countable, uncountable] ECONOMICS MANUFACTURING when a stock or supply of something is used:

• Strong demand for oil has resulted in a large drawdown in world stocks.

2. [uncountable] FINANCE when someone obtains money as part of a loan that has already been agreed or uses money that they have saved:

• an income drawdown plan that allows you to keep your fund invested while drawing a regular income

3. [countable] FINANCE a reduction in the value of an investment:

• Even if an investor says he is prepared for a 30% drawdown, he always finds it a worse experience then he imagined when it happens.

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   Taking delivery of funds made available from financial institutions. It can include credits from the IMF, eurocredits from banks, or corporate use of credit granted by a domestic bank.
   ► See also IMF.

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drawdown UK US (also draw-down) /ˈdrɔːdaʊn/ noun
[C or U] FINANCE a situation in which someone takes an amount of money that has been made available: a drawdown facility/plan/scheme »

The income drawdown plan allows you to keep your fund invested after retirement while you draw an annual income from it.

»

Overpayments are available for drawdown at any time.

»

One of the big dangers of income drawdown is that funds can be seriously eroded if too much income is taken out.

[C or U] ECONOMICS the act of using part of a supply of something, or the amount that is used: a drawdown in sth »

The situation is so tight for the product and we continue to see a drawdown in stock levels.

»

Domestic gas stocks had declined to 37% of capacity, which was a larger drawdown than analysts had expected.

[C] FINANCE a reduction in the value of an investment below its highest point: »

The fund has had two large drawdowns this year and is £9m in debt.


Financial and business terms. 2012.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Drawdown — has four distinct meanings: Drawdown (hydrology), a lowering of a reservoir or a change in hydraulic head in an aquifer, typically due to pumping a well. Drawdown (economics), decline in the value of an investment, below its all time high.… …   Wikipedia

  • drawdown — where the provisions of a loan agreement provide for the amount of the loan to be advanced in tranches (rather than as one single advance) the process through which this is achieved is drawdown, with the relevant provisions governing the process… …   Law dictionary

  • drawdown — of troops, by 1991, in reference to the end of the Cold War; from DRAW (Cf. draw) (v.) + DOWN (Cf. down) (adv.). Earlier of wells (c.1900) …   Etymology dictionary

  • drawdown — [drô′doun΄] n. 1. a lowering of the water level of a well, reservoir, etc., as in supplying industry with water 2. a reduction or depletion …   English World dictionary

  • Drawdown — The peak to trough decline during a specific record period of an investment, fund or commodity. A drawdown is usually quoted as the percentage between the peak and the trough. A drawdown is measured from the time a retrenchment begins to when a… …   Investment dictionary

  • drawdown — UK [ˈdrɔːˌdaʊn] / US [ˈdrɔˌdaʊn] noun [countable] Word forms drawdown : singular drawdown plural drawdowns 1) the removal of some soldiers from an area where there has been fighting 2) a reduction in the value of an investment …   English dictionary

  • drawdown — /draw down /, n. 1. a lowering of water surface level, as in a well. 2. a reduction or depletion: a drawdown of weapons in an arms limitation plan. [1780 90, for literal sense; DRAW + DOWN1] * * * …   Universalium

  • drawdown — 1) The drawing of funds against a credit line See also flexible drawdown 2) The movement of a customer s funds from one account to another account, which may be in another bank …   Big dictionary of business and management

  • drawdown — /ˈdrɔdaʊn/ (say drawdown) noun 1. Finance the decline, measured from peak to trough, of an investment, fund or commodity. 2. Banking the accessing of funds provided under a borrowing facility. 3. Botany the water or nutrients taken in by the… …   Australian English dictionary

  • drawdown — noun Date: 1918 1. a lowering of a water level (as in a reservoir) 2. a. the process of depleting b. reduction …   New Collegiate Dictionary

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