investing


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investing

 [in-vest´ing]
the covering or enveloping of a tissue or part by another tissue, such as a fascia.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

in·vest·ing

(in-vest'ing),
1. In dentistry, covering or enveloping wholly or in part an object such as a denture, tooth, wax form, crown, etc., with a refractory investment material before curing, soldering, or casting.
2. In psychoanalysis, allocating to or charging an object with psychic energy or cathexis.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

in·vest·ing

(in-vest'ing)
In dentistry, covering or enveloping wholly or in part an object (e.g., denture, tooth, wax form, crown) with a refractory investment material before curing, soldering, or casting.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
It seems that investing is nothing but smooth and cool.
This way people can get a taste of what's in the more comprehensive training to see if tax lien or tax deed investing is really something they can do before they spend a lot of money on a training course," she added.
Put simply, investing is buying a tiny slice of a company or a selection of companies.
PAGE: How does that work - investing in equity-based mutual funds?
Keep several rules in mind when committing to a program of retirement planning and investing. We spoke with W.M.
Although land-use rights still remain unfavorable, as state owned lands fall into private hands, the need for regulatory change will have a colossal impact on real estate development and investing.
A conservative client, for example, might want to pay off even a low-rate mortgage loan before investing any available cash in personal accounts.
That makes it hard to contemplate investing in the next generation.
In academic theory, the total investing universe includes anything that one could own.
Capital Z became one of the first to infuse Lloyd's with corporate capital in 1994 by investing in Charman Underwriting.
FAFN's expansion mirrors the growth in socially responsible investing in general, with assets managed according to values-based criteria growing from $639 billion to more than $2 trillion--an increase of 249 percent--over the last decade alone.