return

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return

 [re-tern´]
a coming back.
venous return the flow of blood into the heart from the peripheral vessels.

return

(rē-tŭrn'),
1. Going or coming back; in cardiology, refers to blood flow.
2. In phlebotomy, the appearance of blood in the hub of the venipuncture apparatus.
[M.E., fr. L.L. retorno, , to turn again]
References in periodicals archive ?
m] is the n x 1 vector of covariances between the rate of return on ith risky asset [[?
the required rate of return (aka discount rate), it's helpful to study the returns earned historically on various types of investments.
Volatility (as noted before) as measured by both the variance of the rate of return and by the mean absolute value of the rate of return is again larger for the Shanghai stock market than for the New York Stock market.
The output produce by software includes partial budget, dominance analysis, marginal rate of return and residuals.
The most common method in finance of determining the required rate of return is by determining the weighted average cost of capital (WACC).
Performance doesn't mean going for the highest rate of return," he added.
Vance Gilmore -- Our rate of return is between 40 and 60 percent.
A resource checking account linked to a money market account that provides a better rate of return than a regular savings account.
The higher rate of return was driven by service companies, which saw their rate of return jump to 14.
Investors who don't want to sacrifice a high rate of return can invest in a World Values International Equity Fund within the Calvert Group of socially screened mutual funds," says Freundlich.
The financial concepts include: stock market indices, rates of return, beta coefficient, the capital asset pricing model, expectations, annual percentage rate, effective annual rate of return, geometric mean and sensitivity analysis.
For example, the implicit real rate of return on social security contributions was almost 10 percent for those born in 1905 and was about 6 percent for those born in 1920.