Used in the context of general equities. Bloomberg Financial Dictionary
See: cancel. Bloomberg Financial Dictionary

* * *

pull pull [pʊl] verb
pull in phrasal verb [transitive]
1. pull something → in informal to earn a large amount of money :

• Within a short time, the business was pulling in over $10 million a year.

• The government expects to pull in around £1 billion from the new tax.

2. pull somebody/​something → in if an event pulls in a lot of people, they go to it:

• The show has been pulling in huge crowds in New York.

pull something → off phrasal verb [transitive] informal
to succeed in doing something difficult:

• Applix Inc. pulled off an exclusive $15 million deal with K K Ashisuto.

• Cobra Beer has pulled off anothercoup at the awards in Brussels, winning 13 medals for its beers and wines.

pull out phrasal verb [intransitive]
to get out of an agreement, deal, or difficult situation so that you are no longer taking part in it:

• If the project costs continue to rise, we may be forced to pull out.

pull out of

• Catalogue shopping group Argos is pulling out of its furniture store venture because it sees no prospect of improved trading conditions.

pull together phrasal verb
1. [intransitive] if a group of people pull together, they all work hard to achieve something:

• If we all pull together, we'll finish on time.

2. [transitive] pull something together to improve something by organizing it more effectively:

• We need an experienced manager to pull the department together.

* * *

pull UK US /pʊl/ verb [T]
to stop providing something or take something away from someone or something: »

A major partner has threatened to pull all sponsorship.


The first step is to pull the advertising for the defective product.

pull sth from/out of sth »

Candies with more than .2 parts per million of lead would be pulled from stores.


Elderly savers began to pull their money out of the accounts.

to attract interest from customers: »

If it doesn't pull big audiences, what's the point of the festival?


A programme with a few star names is sure to pull the crowds.

pull sth/a rabbit out of the hat — Cf. pull sth/a rabbit out of the hat
pull the plug on sth — Cf. pull the plug on sth
pull strings — Cf. pull strings
pull the strings — Cf. pull the strings
pull your weight — Cf. pull your weight
pull UK US /pʊl/ noun
[U] influence or power over other people: »

These people have a lot of pull in government circles.


I'm afraid I don't have that much pull with the management.

[S] the ability to attract people: »

Money has a strong pull for institutions and individuals alike.


He tried teaching, but the pull of scientific discovery was greater than that of the academic world.

Financial and business terms. 2012.

Игры ⚽ Поможем написать курсовую

Look at other dictionaries:

  • pull — pull …   Dictionnaire des rimes

  • pull — [ pyl ] n. m. • 1930; abrév. de pull over ♦ Pull over. Un pull jacquard. Pull chaussette, moulant, à côtes très serrées. Pull à col roulé, à col en V. Des pulls ras du cou. Pull de coton à manches courtes. ⇒aussi sous pull. Pull et gilet. ⇒ twin… …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • pull — ► VERB 1) exert force on (something) so as to move it towards oneself or the origin of the force. 2) remove by pulling. 3) informal bring out (a weapon) for use. 4) move steadily: the bus pulled away. 5) move oneself with effort or against… …   English terms dictionary

  • Pull — over « Pull » redirige ici. Pour les autres significations, voir Pull (homonymie) …   Wikipédia en Français

  • pull — [pool] vt. [ME pullen < OE pullian, to pluck, snatch with the fingers: ? akin to MLowG pull, a husk, shell] 1. to exert force or influence on so as to cause to move toward or after the source of the force; drag, tug, draw, attract, etc. 2. a)… …   English World dictionary

  • Pull — Pull, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Pulled}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Pulling}.] [AS. pullian; cf. LG. pulen, and Gael. peall, piol, spiol.] 1. To draw, or attempt to draw, toward one; to draw forcibly. [1913 Webster] Ne er pull your hat upon your brows. Shak.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Pull — Pull, n. 1. The act of pulling or drawing with force; an effort to move something by drawing toward one. [1913 Webster] I awakened with a violent pull upon the ring which was fastened at the top of my box. Swift. [1913 Webster] 2. A contest; a… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • pull on — ˌpull ˈon [transitive] [present tense I/you/we/they pull on he/she/it pulls on present participle pulling on past tense …   Useful english dictionary

  • Pull up — can mean:* Pull up (exercise), an upper body compound pull exercise * Pull up resistor, a technique in digital electronics * Pull up transistor, a transistor used in analog electronics * Pull Up refactoring, a technique used in object oriented… …   Wikipedia

  • Pull-up — Saltar a navegación, búsqueda En electrónica se denomina pull up bien a la acción de elevar la tensión de salida de un circuito lógico, bien a la tensión que, por lo general mediante un divisor de tensión, se pone a la entrada de un amplificador… …   Wikipedia Español

  • pull — vb Pull, draw, drag, haul, hale, tug, tow mean to cause to move in the direction determined by the person or thing that exerts force. Pull, the general term, is often accompanied by an adverb or adverbial phrase to indicate the direction {two… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”