Exchange

Exchange may refer to:

Read more about Exchange:  Finance and Commerce, Communications and Technology, Music, Mathematics, Physics, Places, Other Uses

Other articles related to "exchange":

USE
... album by the band Uganda Securities Exchange, the principal stock exchange in Uganda Uzbekistan Stock Exchange ...
Exchange, West Virginia - Toponomy
... Exchange was originally named Millburn by the owner of the mill there ... When the post office was established in 1906 the first postmaster, Mrs ...
List Of Stock Exchanges - South America - Brazil
... Bahia Sergipe Alagoas Stock Exchange (BOVESBA) Minas, Brasília and Espírito Santo Stock Exchange (BOVMESB) Maringá Mercantile and Futures Exchange Pernambuco and Paraíba Stock Exchange Rio ...
Boston Stock Exchange - History
... The Boston Stock Exchange was founded in 1834 In 2002, the BSE co-founded with the Montreal Exchange (MX), a derivatives exchange and Interactive Brokers, a discount brokerage, the ...
Royal Exchange, London - History
... The Royal Exchange was officially opened by Queen Elizabeth I who awarded the building its Royal title and license to sell alcohol, on 23 January 1571 ... stockbrokers were not allowed in the Royal Exchange due to their rude manners, hence they had to operate from other establishments in the vicinity, like Jonathan's Coffee-House ... A second exchange was built on the site, designed by Edward Jarman, which opened in 1669, and was also destroyed by fire on 10 January 1838 ...

Famous quotes containing the word exchange:

    The social kiss is an exchange of insincerity between two combatants on the field of social advancement. It places hygiene before affection and condescension before all else.
    Sunday Correspondent (London, Aug. 12, 1990)

    Ideal conversation must be an exchange of thought, and not, as many of those who worry most about their shortcomings believe, an eloquent exhibition of wit or oratory.
    Emily Post (1873–1960)

    To coöperate in the highest as well as the lowest sense, means to get our living together. I heard it proposed lately that two young men should travel together over the world, the one without money, earning his means as he went, before the mast and behind the plow, the other carrying a bill of exchange in his pocket. It was easy to see that they could not long be companions or coöperate, since one would not operate at all. They would part at the first interesting crisis in their adventures.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)