A description of rapidly rising equity prices, usually in a particular sector,...
A small quantity of air or gas within a liquid body; as, bubbles rising in champagne or aërated waters.
Anything that wants firmness or solidity; that which is more specious than real; a false show; a cheat or fraud; a delusive scheme; an empty project; a dishonest speculation; as, the South Sea bubble.
To rise in bubbles, as liquids when boiling or agitated; to contain bubbles.
Security prices far above the levels which can be justified by any rational assessment of the real value of future cash flows. Bubbles inevitably burst.... more on: Bubble
The height of a speculative boom. A subsequent crash is referred to as "When the bubble bursts".
A house price bubble can be defined simply as an upward deviation of the market price from the fundamental value of the house.
a period during which speculative investors buy shares, pushing their prices up to unsustainable levels.
A rise in the price of an asset based not on the current or prospective income that it provides but solely on expectations by market participants that the price will rise in the future. When those expectations cease, the bubble bursts and the price falls rapidly.
A bubble describes the scenario where equity prices are rising quickly on grounds that seem to be unrelated to the equities fundamental value. The term is used because, like a bubble, the prices will reach a point at which the ‘bubble' bursts and collapse dramatically.
market condition in which some investors believe that stocks have risen so far that they are going to crash violently, like a bubble bursting. see also speculation.
a speculative scheme that depends on unstable factors that the planner cannot control; "his proposal was nothing but a house of cards"; "a real estate bubble"
an impracticable and illusory idea; "he didn't want to burst the newcomer's bubble"
a deviation in the price of an asset from its discounted present value
a function of a period of time where there is expectation in the marketplace and, as a result, people cash in and it feeds up the price," Thornberg said
a marked price increase buoyed by expectations that prices will continue to rise
a negative way to spin a positive phenomenon of rapid evolution
an investing phenomenon in which people bid up prices to unrealistic high levels, with the expectation that prices will only go higher
a psychological phenomenon more than a measure of real or nominal price levels
a rapid run-up in home prices that the market cannot sustain,
a sustained rise over many years which heads for the moon, thoughts re risk are forgotten, and then the collapse
a time when people stretch to pay more than they otherwise would, because they have grand expectations for future price increases," says Shiller
a type of investing phenomenon that demo
a type of investing phenomenon that demonstrates the frailty of some facets of human emotion
It's the last finishing position in a poker tournament before entering the payout structure. Players get eliminated on the "bubble". Who termed it as a "bubble" it should have been called a "burst bubble"!.It can also be applied to other situations where six players can make a televised final table so, the player who finishes seventh will go out on the "TV bubble".
A rise in the price of an asset that is based upon high expectations by investors. When the expectations start to cease, the bubble bursts, so to speak, and the price will fall at a rapid rate.
When the price of stocks rise to a level way far beyond any reasonable value, and speculators are buying at crazy prices and actually finding other fools to pay even more than they did. When the market then crashes, the bubble is said to have burst.
The notion that a market or an economy is overvalued, driven by speculation, and is due to 'burst'.
A stock market phenomenon caused by rapid buying of shares. Bubbles are driven by market fear that failure to buy immediately will mean paying a higher price at a later date. They are characterised by rapid share price growth, such as in dot.com shares during 1998-1999. Bubbles tend to burst.
A speculative venture that has little chance of making a profit. When this fact becomes evident, the bubble burst and prices fall.