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|English to English translations [PRO]|
Marketing - Business/Commerce (general) / economic, trade
|English term or phrase: dumping|
|it is a term used in marketing, for trade bussines|
|English translation:selling a product below cost|
usually to squeeze out competition and then monopolise the market
Note added at 5 mins (2005-04-18 09:56:33 GMT)
for international trade dumping can mean selling at a lower price in a foreign country than in the product\'s originating country or again below cost
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Please find the appropriate answer according to your context.
Exporting/Importing merchandise into a country below the costs incurred in production and shipment.
Selling merchandise in another country at a price below the price at which the same merchandise is sold in the home market or selling such merchandise below the costs incurred in production and shipment.
Event that occurs when a seller offers a large amount of stock for sale with no concern as to how it will affect the stock's price or the market.
The sale of a good in a foreign market for a lower price than in the domestic market or for a lower price than its cost of production.
the practice of selling a good abroad at a lower price than at home, or below costs of production
Sale of commodities abroad at a lower price than at what it is sold in the internal market of the exporting country. Dumping is done with the aim of gaining a competitive edge abroad; it occasionally happens when a country wishes to increase its sales abroad, and acutely and persistently as a foreign economics policy. It is generally penalised by countries affected when detected.
In electronic records: (1) The process of copying recorded information from internal memory to an external storage medium, such as a magnetic tape or a printout, for backup, analysis, or some other purpose.
Depositing garbage, sewage or environmentally harmful materials in unregulated or uncontrolled areas. Often materials are deposited into lakes, rivers, streams or other bodies of water which leads to pollution and contamination and can have a detrimental effect on human and animal health.
Painting very quickly.
Export price that is "unfairly low," defined as either below the home market price (normal value) (hence price discrimination) or below cost. With the rare exception of successful predatory dumping, dumping is economically beneficial to the importing country as a whole (though harmful to competing producers) and often represents normal business practice.
term used to describe the act of laying eggs in the nest of another of the same species, so that the biological parent does not raise its own young. birds such as the Wood Duck sometimes dump their eggs in the nest of another when their nest is destroyed while the female is laying.
The practice of selling goods in foreign markets at prices below the cost of production, usually with the aim of driving competitors out of the market.
The sale of a commodity in a foreign market at less-than-fair value. Dumping is generally recognized as an unfair practice because the practice can disrupt markets and injure producers of competitive products in an importing country. Article VI of the GATT permits imposition of antidumping duties equal to the difference between the price sought in the importing country and the normal value of the product in the exporting country.
A form of international price discrimination in which an exporting firm sells at a lower price in a foreign market than it charges in other markets (usually its domestic market) or sells its exports at a price that is below its costs.
exporting goods at a price lower than the price a company normally charges on the domestic market. Governments in the importing country may levy anti-dumping duties, designed to offset the actual or potential injurious effects of dumping practices.
Looking for old cans thrown out by consumers in the past. Dumping for cans can been done in the woods, near old campgrounds, old farms, etc. Those who hunt for cans this way are called 'dumpers.'
The sale of products in non-domestic markets at lower prices than those charged in domestic markets, when all costs are not allocated or when surplus products are sold. p. 643
Under the London Convention, 'dumping' means disposing at sea material and substances of any kind from vessels, aircraft and platforms or other man-made structures at sea as well as the disposal of vessels, aircraft and platforms or other man-made structures at sea.
Any deliberate disposal at sea of wastes or other matter, or any deliberate disposal of vessels or other man-made structures.2
Importing merchandise into a country (eg the United States) at lower prices that are detrimental to local producers of the same kind of merchandise.
Under US law, sales or merchandise exported to the United States at "less than fair market value," when such sales materially injure or threaten material injury to producers of like merchandise in the United States.
the practice of selling off product for a fraction of the original cost -sometimes by manufacturers and sometimes by dealers.
The long-term disposal of disused material, for example, by placing solid waste into a sanitary landfill, or by discarding liquid waste into a waterbody.
A firm or industry sells products on the world market at prices below the cost of production.
the selling of goods by foreign firms at a price below average cost or below the price in the domestic country (chapter 18)
selling goods abroad at a price below that charged in the domestic market
Dumping in terms of anti-competitive behaviour has two definitions: Classically, dumping is a subset of what is known as predatory pricing. Dumping in this sense is the act of selling a product at a loss now in order to drive competitors out of business, with the goal of raising prices when they do in order to recoup the investment. It is illegal in the same way that many other anticompetitive behaviours are. However, in practice, it is enforced far less than other antitrust actions.