roll sth over

roll sth over
UK US roll sth over
Phrasal Verb with roll({{}}/rəʊl/ verb
FINANCE to move something such as an amount of money from one place to another: roll sth over into sth »

Investors can roll over their maximum £9,000 stake into a new tax-free account.


Money left over from last year has been rolled over to this year's tutoring budget.

FINANCE to move a debt or loan from one company to another, or to make a debt or loan arrangement continue for a longer period than previously agreed: »

Most government debt as it matures is rolled over.

Financial and business terms. 2012.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • roll something over — Finance contrive or extend a particular financial arrangement this is not a good time for rolling over corporate debt * * * ˌroll sthˈover derived (technical) to allow money that sb owes to be paid back at a later date • The bank refused to roll… …   Useful english dictionary

  • roll — roll1 W3S1 [rəul US roul] v ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(round object)¦ 2¦(person/animal)¦ 3¦(shape of tube/ball)¦ 4¦(make something flat)¦ 5¦(clothes)¦ 6¦(something with wheels)¦ 7¦(drop of liquid)¦ 8¦(waves/clouds)¦ 9¦(game)¦ 10¦( …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • roll — 1 verb 1 ROUND OBJECT (intransitive always + adv/prep, transitive) if something that is round rolls or if you roll it, it moves along a surface by turning over and over: The ball rolled into the street. | roll sth: Maybe we can roll the log to… …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • over — 1 preposition 1 above or higher than something, without touching it: A lamp hung over the table. | She leaned over the desk to answer the phone. | The sign over the door said Mind your head . opposite under 1 (1), see also: above 1, across 1 2 on …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • roll*/*/*/ — [rəʊl] verb I 1) [I/T] to move forwards while turning over and over, or to make something do this The pencil went rolling across the floor.[/ex] Men were rolling tyres across the yard.[/ex] 2) [I/T] to move on wheels, or to move something that is …   Dictionary for writing and speaking English

  • over*/*/*/ — [ˈəʊvə] grammar word I summary: Over can be: ■ a preposition: a bridge over the river ♦ It happened over a hundred years ago. ■ an adverb: He fell over and broke his arm. ■ used after the verb ‘to be : The exams will be over soon. 1) above sb/sth …   Dictionary for writing and speaking English

  • roll — {{Roman}}I.{{/Roman}} noun 1 bread ADJECTIVE ▪ bread ▪ crusty, soft ▪ dinner, finger (BrE), kaiser (AmE), morning (BrE) …   Collocations dictionary

  • turn — turn1 W1S1 [tə:n US tə:rn] v ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(your body)¦ 2¦(object)¦ 3¦(direction)¦ 4¦(move around central point)¦ 5¦(change)¦ 6¦(attention/thoughts)¦ 7 turn your back (on somebody/something) 8¦(age/time)¦ 9 turn something inside out …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • give — give1 W1S1 [gıv] v past tense gave [geıv] past participle given [ˈgıvən] ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(present or money)¦ 2¦(put something in somebody s hand)¦ 3¦(let somebody do something)¦ 4¦(tell somebody something)¦ 5¦(make a movement/do an action)¦… …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • turn — 1 verb CHANGE DIRECTION/POSITION 1 a) YOUR BODY (I) to move your body so that you are looking in a different direction: Ricky turned and walked away. (+ around/round/away etc): I turned around quickly to see if someone was following. | Dan turned …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

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