One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
1The ratio of the liquid assets of a company to its current liabilities.
- ‘The value of cash ratio is within the recommended range.’
- ‘If neither inventories nor receivables are liquid, the cash ratio may be the better indicator of solvency, because it is the most conservative solvency measure.’
- ‘For if the drop in inflows of business receipts exceeds the ability of companies to cut their outflows by reducing spending for capital goods, inventories and labor, cash ratios will worsen, and business failures will mount.’
- ‘With emotions now running near optimistic extremes and fund cash ratios near record lows, there is no room for error at all!’
- ‘The precautionary motive for cash holdings appears to explain the increase in the average cash ratio.’
- 1.1 The ratio of cash to deposits in a bank (for which minimum values are generally set officially).
- ‘Minimum cash ratios were stipulated for the banks in the mid-1970s on the basis of their total deposit liabilities, but since such cash ratios were usually lower than those voluntarily maintained by the banks, they proved less effective as a restraint on their credit operations’
- ‘Banks like to keep the cash ratio higher than the minimum for various understandable reasons.’
- ‘It was also important to make the statutory cash ratio deposit scheme transparent, so that the Bank was accountable to the institutions placing deposits with it.’
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