Performing an initial public offering. opposite of going private.
First selling of a private company's shares to public market.
Also called an initial public offering (IPO). A company goes public when it makes the transition from being privately held (owned by individuals and private funds such as venture capital funds), to offering its first group of stocks for sale on a common market (via a stock exchange, such as the New York Stock Exchange). At this time, the value of the company - and its employees' options - often increases substantially, and the company's financial performance becomes accountable to the expectations of the entire market.
The process of preparing for an initial public offering.
The process wherein a privately held company sells shares to the general public via an initial public offering (IPO).
Slang for when a company is planning an IPO.
When a privately held company successfully makes a public securities offering. See "Initial Public Offering."
The process of taking a private company (where the shares are in private hands) and converting the ownership to public hands (where shares are traded on the ASX).
The sale of shares by a closely held corporation (or its principal shareholders) to the public at large.
IPO, placement of shares on the stock exchange, flotation of the company.
Raising funds through initial offerings of the equity shares.
Time when a private company first offers its shares for sale to the public.
First time that shares are offered to public. See IPO.
The listing of a company for the first time.
When a private company first offers shares to the public market and investors. See: IPO.
The process of a private company selling its stock to the public to raise capital.
When a company first offers its shares to the public. The IPO of the company.
Selling privately held shares to new investors for the first time.
when a company puts their stock up for sale.
An expression used to describe the first public selling of shares of an institution that previously sold shares privately
The listing of a private company on the stock exchange through a prospectus.
The process by which a company transforms itself from being privately owned to being publicly owned.
The process by which a corporation first sells its shares to the public.
Performing an initial public offering. That is, offering shares of your company to the public so that they may buy them.
A first time offering of securities to the public.
Industry lingo used to describe the initial sale of shares of a privately held corporation to the public. To fund corporate expansion, a company may go public to raise the needed money. In exchange, the corporation's management gives up some decision-making control to public shareholders. The stock being sold to the public is called an "initial public offering" (IPO). See: Going Private; Initial Public Offering; New Issue
When a company sells shares of itself to the public to raise capital for the first time. (See Initial Public Offering)
the process by which the owner of a private company make its shares available to a wider range of investors by making a stock offering. Page 348
Activities that relate to offering a private company's shares to the general investing public including registering with the SEC.
A company that has previously been privately owned is said to be 'going public' the first time the company's stock is offered up for public sale.
Going public is a term that describes a private company's initial sale of shares to the public. The company's ownership shifts from a group of private shareholders to a broader base of public shareholders. See: Initial Public Offering (IPO)
Going Public is the fifth album by the Christian rock/pop band Newsboys, released in 1994. This album was the band's first smash success, and featured "Shine". Taken from Matthew 5:16, this song became an instant hit, and dramatically impacted the Christian music scene.