maturity

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ma·tu·ri·ty

(mă-chūr'i-tē),
A state of full development or completed growth.

maturity

(mə-tyo͝or′ĭ-tē, -to͝or′-, -cho͝or′-)
n. pl. maturi·ties
The state or quality of being mature.

maturity (mat)

[məcho̅o̅′ritē]
Etymology: L, maturus, ripe
1 a state of complete growth or development, usually designated as the period of life between adolescence and old age.
2 the stage at which an organism is capable of reproduction.

ma·tu·ri·ty

(mă-chūr'i-tē)
A state of full development or completed growth.

ma·tu·ri·ty

(mă-chūr'i-tē)
A state of full development or completed growth.
References in periodicals archive ?
telecom sector has the largest amount of leveraged loans coming due rated between 2008 and 2010 - $69.
NFL owners, always looking for a way to get more money out of cities, will be looking for leverage either in Los Angeles or any of the cities where the contracts for teams are coming due, such as San Diego and Indianapolis.
Other such factors include, but are not limited to, the Company's ability to maintain or expand distribution within existing channels of trade for its products; its dependence on MediaFLO USA for a substantial portion of its revenues; its need for additional capital and the uncertainty of obtaining it through its proposed private placement equity financing, and to do so on terms that are favorable to the Company; its ability to refinance or renegotiate short-term promissory notes that have come due or are coming due in the absence of an equity financing; fluctuations in its quarterly operating results; its failure to successfully implement new market verticals; and its ability to keep pace with rapidly changing technologies.
California has $14 billion in short-term cash loans coming due in early June, and Schwarzenegger designed his recovery package to ensure that the state can pay those notes on time and refinance up to $15 billion of long-term debt.
In many cases this debt is coming due and the more stringent underwriting criteria of conventional lenders is restricting the proceeds of the permanent financing thus forcing borrowers to bridge the gap with mezzanine financing.
is several hundred systems with the majority of the units coming due for replacement over the next three years.
Many cities and counties soon fell into line, and now the bills are coming due.
For example, in the beginning of 2003, AFC secured interim financing for a suburban Boston hotel property which had only been open 10 months, but whose construction loan was coming due with no extension opportunities.
Liquidity is manageable with BRL800 million of debt falling due in the next 12 months and BRL583 million coming due in 2008.