What is market?

  • (noun): The securities markets in the aggregate.
    Example: "The market always frustrates the small investor"
    Synonyms: securities industry
    See also — Additional definitions below

Market

Märket ("The Mark", ) is a small 3.3-hectare (8.2-acre) uninhabited skerry in the Baltic Sea between Sweden and Finland (in the area of the autonomous Åland Islands), which has been divided between two sovereignties since the Treaty of Fredrikshamn of 1809 defined the border between Sweden and the Russian Empire as going through the middle of the island. The westernmost land point of Finland is on Märket. The Finnish side of the island is part of the Municipality of Hammarland. The Swedish part of the island is itself divided by two counties of Sweden: Uppsala County (Östhammar Municipality) and Stockholm County (Norrtälje Municipality).

Read more about Market.

Some articles on market:

Neoliberalism - Post-WWII Neo-liberal Currents - Chile
... were particularly impressed by the social market economy and the Wirtschaftswunder (“German miracle”) and speculated about the possibility of accomplishing ... Two decades after it was first used by pro-market intellectuals in the 1960s, the meaning of neoliberalism changed ... in the 1980s typically applied it in its present-day, radical sense, denoting market fundamentalism ...
Vertical Integration - Vertical Expansion
... of companies that produce the intermediate goods needed by the business or help market and distribute its product ... desired because it secures the supplies needed by the firm to produce its product and the market needed to sell the product ... can also be used to increase scales and to gain market power ...
Pasta - Market
... In 2009, retail sales of pasta represented a $2.809 billion market in Italy, $1.402 billion in Germany, and $1.179 billion in France ... Fresh pasta represented a $996 million market in Italy in 2008 ... exporter of pasta in 2007, it exported 1.7 million tons of pasta, and the largest export markets were Germany (20.4%), France (13.7%), the United Kingdom (12.6%), the United States (9.5%), and Japan (4.25%) ...
Expanded Definition - Philosophical Neoliberalism
... not be allowed to interfere with the running of the free market) ... A more extreme form of economic neoliberalism advocates the use of free market techniques outside of commerce and business, by the creation of new markets in health, education, energy and so on ... an institutional framework characterized by strong private property rights, free markets and free trade ...
VIA Technologies - Market Trends
... VIA's present market position derives from the success of its Pentium III chipsets ... raise standards had also begun, and VIA's fast and stable mature chipsets found market appeal, and profits soared ... powerful nForce2 chipset for the Athlon, VIA's market share started to decline ...

More definitions of "market":

  • (noun): The world of commercial activity where goods and services are bought and sold.
    Example: "Without competition there would be no market"
    Synonyms: marketplace
  • (verb): Buy household supplies.
    Example: "We go marketing every Saturday"
  • (verb): Deal in a market.
  • (verb): Engage in the commercial promotion, sale, or distribution of.
    Example: "The company is marketing its new line of beauty products"
  • (noun): The customers for a particular product or service.
    Example: "Before they publish any book they try to determine the size of the market for it"

Famous quotes containing the word market:

    But the nomads were the terror of all those whom the soil or the advantages of the market had induced to build towns. Agriculture therefore was a religious injunction, because of the perils of the state from nomadism.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    The market came with the dawn of civilization and it is not an invention of capitalism.... If it leads to improving the well-being of the people there is no contradiction with socialism.
    Mikhail Gorbachev (b. 1931)

    ... married women work and neglect their children because the duties of the homemaker become so depreciated that women feel compelled to take a job in order to hold the respect of the community. It is one thing if women work, as many of them must, to help support the family. It is quite another thing—it is destructive of woman’s freedom—if society forces her out of the home and into the labor market in order that she may respect herself and gain the respect of others.
    Agnes E. Meyer (1887–1970)