Having assets in excess of liabilities; able to pay one's debts,
Having assets in excess of liabilities; able to pay one's debts
interest rate rises have very severe effects on normally solvent companies
Able to dissolve other substances
osmotic, chemical, or solvent action
The liquid in which a solute is dissolved to form a solution
A liquid, typically one other than water, used for dissolving other substances
Something that acts to weaken or dispel a particular attitude or situation
an unrivaled solvent of social prejudices
a liquid substance capable of dissolving other substances; "the solvent does not change its state in forming a solution"
capable of meeting financial obligations
solution: a statement that solves a problem or explains how to solve the problem; "they were trying to find a peaceful solution"; "the answers were in the back of the book"; "he computed the result to four decimal places"
(solvency) the ability to meet maturing obligations as they come due
A solvent (from the Latin solvere, "loosen") is a liquid, solid, or gas that dissolves another solid, liquid, or gaseous solute, resulting in a solution that is soluble in a certain volume of solvent at a specified temperature. Common uses for organic solvents are in dry cleaning (e.g. ...
Solvent is the stage name used by electronic producer and remixer Jason Amm (b. 1972, Zimbabwe). Although his music has been included in the electroclash movement (as his track "My Radio" appeared on Ghostly International's 2002 compilation album Disco Nouveau), many of Solvent's tracks fall ...
Solvency, in finance or business, is the degree to which the current assets of an individual or entity exceed the current liabilities of that individual or entity. ...
(Solvency (policy debate)) Solvency is a stock issue in policy debate. It refers to the degree to which the affirmative plan or the negative counter plan solves the harms of the status quo. ...
(solvency) The state of having enough funds or liquid assets to pay all of one's debts; the state of being solvent
(SOLVENTS) Any substance, which will dissolve another. In finishing, the solvents constitute a large part of the coating that will evaporate, and will not remain part of the dried film.
(Solvents) As stated earlier, the sky (or cardiac arrest) is the limit when it comes to organic solvents.
(Solvents) Chemicals produced from petroleum products. They are volatile, evaporate quickly at room temperature, this characteristic makes them popular as a base for products which need fast drying. ...
(Solvents) Liquids, usually petroleum based, that can dissolve solids and keep them in solution. May contribute to pollution through evaporation.
(Solvents) Substances, such as alcohol or water, which dissolve other ingredients.
(Solvents) The pure components of the MOBILE PHASE (e.g., water, methanol, acetonitrile, etc.). In reversed-phase chromatography, water is a WEAK SOLVENT, so MOBILE PHASES with higher concentrations of water are weaker and give longer retention times for all sample bands. ...
(Solvents) These are dangerous chemicals that can be found in paint and glue that when inhaled, may cause a variety of medical conditions including brain damage.
(Solvents) These are liquids which can dissolve other substances and there are several which are integral to traditionally, solvent-based litho printing. They are harmful to the atmosphere and release Volatile Organic Compounds. They also damage aquatic life and the health of printers. ...
(Solvents) Volatile fluids used to extract essential oils from flowers and other natural perfume materials.
(Solvents) a widely used term that denotes products that can be inhaled to achieve intoxication.
(Solvents) and aerosols - can be used as inhalant drugs. They are very easy to obtain. They are made by the chemical industry to be used as gasoline, shoe polish, paint removers, model airplane glue, nail polish remover, spray deodorants, hairsprays and insecticides. ...