Gold, silver, platinum, or palladium, in the form of bars or ingots. Some central...
Uncoined gold or silver in the mass.
Base or uncurrent coin.
Showy metallic ornament, as of gold, silver, or copper, on bridles, saddles, etc.
Heavy twisted fringe, made of fine gold or silver wire and used for epaulets; also, any heavy twisted fringe whose cords are prominent.
A generic term for gold & silver.
Gold which is at least 995 fine. Bullion is available in the form of ingots, bars, or wafers.
this term refers to a precious metal that has been formed into a particular shape (a bar, coin, ingot or wafer). Precious metals such as gold, silver, platinum and palladium are stored in bullion forms of bars that are at least 99.5% pure.
refined precious metal in non-coin form
Precious metal in bars. Usually refers to gold.
Gold or silver insured for its value as metal and not for its value as coin.
Precious metals in the form of bars, wafers and ingots in tradable form of .995 purity or finer.
gold bars (or silver or other precious metals), often part of batiks' reserves.
Gold, silver, platinum or palladium bars, or ingots assaying at least .995 fine. The word bullion originally meant ‘mint' or ‘melting place' from the old French word bouillion (boiling) but became the generic term for refined bars or ingots of gold and silver and the trade in them. Thus, the Bullion Office at the Bank of England, by the eighteenth century, was the crossroads of most gold transactions for the London market, just as many traders call themselves bullion banks today. Although principally implying bar gold, it has been extended to cover bullion coins.
Precious metal such as gold, platinum, silver, palladium, etc., usually in the form of bars, ingots or plates with a specific known weight and purity. The term is also used to descibe and measure the precious metal content of a coin
Gold or silver bars or ingots assaying at least 99.95% purity.
Precious metals such as platinum, palladium, gold and silver in bulk form, i.e. in the form of bars, i ngots or plate rather than in coin, grain or sponge.
precious metals in the form of bars that are at least 99.5% pure.
24K of fine gold or fine silver in bar, ingot or other form, as distinguished from coin.
Precious metals that are traded based on their intrinsic metal value. Bullion may be in the form of bars, plates, ingots and coin.
a mass of precious metal
precious metals like platinum, gold, or silver in the form of bars or other storage shapes. Bullion coins are coins that are made of these metals and sold at bullion prices.
Originally a term implying refining or melting of precious metals including gold. Today refers to gold eg bullion trading or bullion coins and bars.
Any coin used at or close to its intrinsic metal value. Relating to a coin used in such a way.
Gold or silver bars produced at the refineries, or impure gold or silver obtained by smelting, or silver and gold alloy in bars.
A coin or other object composed primarily of a precious metal, with little or no value beyond that of the metal
A coin made of gold or other precious metal with little numismatic value apart from the current value of the metal from which the coin is made.
Precious metal in non-coin form such as ingots, bars or wafers.
the product of smelting or refining precious metals, usually in the form of bars or ingots
Gold in non-fabricated form.
Uncoined precious metals usually in the form of bars, wafers or ingots.
A term used to describe raw gold or silver that is ready to be shipped to the mint. When the metal has been reduced to nearly pure form, it is then cast into bars or ingots for easy storage and shipping. Occasionally other forms were used. The famed Bullion Mine in the Cariboo once melted one big clean-up into the form of a large naval gunshell. It weighed 650 lbs. and was valued at $178,000.
a bar of gold before it is coined into money
Metal formed into bars or ingots.
gold or silver in the form of coins, bars or ingots
Gold, silver and other precious metals in the form of ingots and bars, rather than coins with a monetary value stamped on them.
A Coin or Bar that is composed primarily of precious metal (Gold, Silver or Platinum) which derives all or most of its value off of the precious metal that it contains.
Gold which is 995 fine or better. The term has also come to be used to describe 1. gold coins which closely follow spot gold and have little or no numismatic value (such as restrikes) and 2. the form in which metal is shaped such as bars, ingots or wafers. The most commonly traded gold bullion pieces among individual investors in the United States weigh 10 oz. or less.
Unprocessed gold or silver, before coinage or minting. Usually melted into bricks or bars for easy storage.
Unminted precious metals of standards suitable for coining.
Slang for coins, ingots, private issue, and so on that trade below, at, or slightly above their intrinsic metal value. Only the precious metals (gold, silver, platinum, and palladium) are included as bullion. Copper cents could also technically be classed as bullion.
precious metal in negotiable or trading shape, such as a wafer, bar, ingot, or a coin.
Un-coined gold or silver in the form of bars, ingots or plate.
A metal which has yet been struck into coinage. Gold and Silver coins frequently use this term as bullion content to describe the amount of gold or silver in a minted coin.
Refined gold that is at least 99.5% pure, usually in the form of bars, wafers or ingots.
term used when referring to items made of precious metal. Particularly silver, gold, and platinum.
Precious metal, either gold, platinum, or silver. The term usually refers to pure gold, pure silver, or other pure metals, although it is occasionally used for coinage, which is generally ninety percent pure, the remainder a base metal added to improve durability.
Gold or silver bars or ingots that are at least 99.95% pure.
Refers to precious metals, such as gold, in the form of ingots or bars.
Bars or ingots of precious metals, usually cast in standardized sizes.
Ingots, coins, or other issues that trade for their intrinsic metal value. Only precious metals (silver, gold, platinum, and palladium) are included as bullion. Copper could also technically be considered as bullion.
A term for gold bars.
metal in the form of bars or ingots.