Definitions for Capital
ˈkæp ɪ tlCap·i·tal
Here are all the possible meanings and translations of the word Capital.
capital, working capitalnoun
assets available for use in the production of further assets
wealth in the form of money or property owned by a person or business and human resources of economic value
a seat of government
capital, capital letter, uppercase, upper-case letter, majusculenoun
one of the large alphabetic characters used as the first letter in writing or printing proper names and sometimes for emphasis
"printers once kept the type for capitals and for small letters in separate cases; capitals were kept in the upper half of the type case and so became known as upper-case letters"
a center that is associated more than any other with some activity or product
"the crime capital of Italy"; "the drug capital of Columbia"
the federal government of the United States
Das Kapital, Capitalnoun
a book written by Karl Marx (1867) describing his economic theories
capital, chapiter, capadjective
the upper part of a column that supports the entablature
"a capital fellow"; "a capital idea"
of primary importance
"our capital concern was to avoid defeat"
capital, great, majusculeadjective
"capital A"; "great A"; "many medieval manuscripts are in majuscule script"
Already-produced durable goods available for use as a factor of production, such as steam shovels (equipment) and office buildings (structures).
He does not have enough capital to start a business.
Money and wealth. The means to acquire goods and services, especially in a non-barter system.
A city designated as a legislative seat by the government or some other authority, often the city in which the government is located; otherwise the most important city within a country or a subdivision of it.
The most important city in the field specified.
An uppercase letter.
The uppermost part of a column.
Knowledge; awareness; proficiency.
Interpreters need a good amount of cultural capital in order to function efficiently in the profession.
of prime importance
That is a capital idea!
Involving punishment by death.
One begins a sentence with a capital letter.
Etymology: From capitalis, in sense “head of cattle”, from caput (English cap). Use in trade and finance originated in Medieval economies when a common but expensive transaction involved trading heads of cattle.
Samuel Johnson's Dictionary
Etymology: capitalis, Lat.
Needs must the serpent now his capital bruise
Expect with mortal pain. Paradise Lost, b. xii. l. 383.
Edmund, I arrest thee
On capital treason. William Shakespeare, King Lear.
Several cases deserve greater punishment than many crimes that are capital among us. Jonathan Swift.
In capital causes, wherein but one man’s life is in question, the evidence ought to be clear; much more in a judgment upon a war, which is capital to thousands. Francis Bacon.
I will, out of that infinite number, reckon but some that are most capital, and commonly occurrent both in the life and conditions of private men. Edmund Spenser, on Ireland.
As to swerve in the least points, is errour; so the capital enemies thereof God hateth, as his deadly foes, aliens, and, without repentance, children of endless perdition. Richard Hooker.
They are employed by me, and do, in themselves, tend to confirm the truth of a capital article in religion. Francis Atterbury.
This had been
Perhaps thy capital seat, from whence had spread
All generations; and had hither come,
From all the ends of th’ earth, to celebrate
And reverence thee, their great progenitor. Par. Lost, b. xi.
Our most considerable actions are always present, like capital letters to an aged and dim eye. Jeremy Taylor, Rule of Living holy.
The first whereof is written in capital letters, without chapters or verses. Nehemiah Grew, Cosmologia Sacra.
Etymology: from the adjective.
You see the volute of the Ionick, the foliage of the Corinthian, and the uovali of the Dorick, mixed, without any regularity, on the same capital. Joseph Addison, on Italy.
of or pertaining to the head
having reference to, or involving, the forfeiture of the head or life; affecting life; punishable with death; as, capital trials; capital punishment
first in importance; chief; principal
chief, in a political sense, as being the seat of the general government of a state or nation; as, Washington and Paris are capital cities
of first rate quality; excellent; as, a capital speech or song
the head or uppermost member of a column, pilaster, etc. It consists generally of three parts, abacus, bell (or vase), and necking. See these terms, and Column
the seat of government; the chief city or town in a country; a metropolis
money, property, or stock employed in trade, manufactures, etc.; the sum invested or lent, as distinguished from the income or interest. See Capital stock, under Capital, a
that portion of the produce of industry, which may be directly employed either to support human beings or to assist in production
anything which can be used to increase one's power or influence
an imaginary line dividing a bastion, ravelin, or other work, into two equal parts
a chapter, or section, of a book
see Capital letter, under Capital, a
Etymology: [Cf. L. capitellum and capitulum, a small head, the head, top, or capital of a column, dim. of caput head; F. chapiteau, OF. capitel. See chief, and cf. cattle, chattel, chapiter, chapter.]
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
kap′it-al, adj. relating to the head: involving the loss of the head; chief: principal: excellent.—n. the head or top part of a column or pillar: the chief or most important thing: the chief city of a country: a large letter, such as used on title-pages, &c.: the stock or money for carrying on any business.—n. Capitalisā′tion, the act of converting into capital: printing with capital letters.—v.t. Cap′italīse, to convert into capital or money.—ns. Cap′italism, condition of possessing capital: the economic system which generates capitalists; Cap′italist, one who has capital or money.—adv. Cap′itally, chiefly: principally: excellently: by capital punishment.—adj. Cap′itate (bot.), growing in or shaped like a head.—ns. Capitā′tion, a numbering of every head or individual: a tax on every head; Capite (kap′it-i), an ancient English tenure (Shak.).—Circulating or Floating capital consists of the wages paid to the workmen, and of the raw material used up in the processes of industry, &c.; Fixed capital consists of buildings, machines, tools, &c.—Hold lands in capite, to hold them directly from the sovereign.—Make capital out of, to turn to advantage. [O. Fr. capitel—L. capitalis—caput, the head.]
Military Dictionary and Gazetteer
In technical fortification, is an imaginary line bisecting the salient angle of a work.
A form of money, property or assets.
The capital costs were easily defined and managed.Submitted by MaryC on March 14, 2020
Song lyrics by capital -- Explore a large variety of song lyrics performed by capital on the Lyrics.com website.
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'Capital' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #734
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'Capital' in Written Corpus Frequency: #1253
Rank popularity for the word 'Capital' in Nouns Frequency: #309
The numerical value of Capital in Chaldean Numerology is: 3
The numerical value of Capital in Pythagorean Numerology is: 8
It is unlikely that policymakers will impose a level on themselves, having got the psychological seven out of the way, it took some effort to (do that)... while avoiding any big capital outflows and market swings, so it would be unwise to self-impose another level.
It's still a good game, just in the last two rounds you're not getting venture capital-like returns for the risk you are taking.
Have they managed for them sufficiently? I think you'd have to look bank by bank, the important point is that the bulk of those loans weren't made by banks. They were made in the securities markets, in the capital markets.
Investors are sitting on a large pile of (unrealized) capital gains, we think the scale is likely to be measured certainly in the tens of billions of dollars.
We believe meeting the 1.6 billion euros in payments to the IMF by the end of June will be difficult. Payments of 3.5 billion euros on bonds held by the ECB on July 20 appear even more unlikely, without an agreement, Greece could descend into what would effectively be an exit from the euro area, where defaults and capital controls become a permanent feature.
Popularity rank by frequency of use
Translations for Capital
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- حرف كبير, رأس مال, رأسمالArabic
- бага́цце, капіта́лBelarusian
- гла́вна бу́ква, главен, капите́л, капита́л, основенBulgarian
- capital, capitell, excel·lent, majúscula, lletra majúsculaCatalan, Valencian
- kapitál, velké písmeno, hlaviceCzech
- Kapital, Großbuchstabe, Groß-, großartig, KapitellGerman
- κεφάλαιο, κιονόκρανο, κεφαλαίος, κεφαλαιώδηςGreek
- capital, mayúscula, excelente, capitelSpanish
- kapital, kapiteelEstonian
- mahtava, versaalikirjain, pääasiallinen, iso, versaali, fantastinen, iso kirjain, suurenmoinen, pääoma, majuskeli, ensisijainen, loistava, kapiteeliFinnish
- capital, majuscule, chapiteau, excellentFrench
- caipiteal, ceannlitirIrish
- airgead-calpaScottish Gaelic
- tőke, nagybetű, oszlopfőHungarian
- կապիտալ, մեծատառArmenian
- modal, kapitalIndonesian
- capitale, eccellente, magnifico, maiuscola, maiuscolo, splendido, ottimo, principale, capitelloItalian
- 素晴らしい, 優れた, 資本, 大文字, 致命的, 柱頭, 主要, 主Japanese
- კაპიტალი, დიდი ასო, ასომთავრულიGeorgian
- 가장 중요한, 어퍼케이스, 資本, 대사, 자본, 대문자, 사형, 최상의, 大文字, 최고의Korean
- pūmatua, moni haupū, moni haupū rawaMāori
- മരണ ശിക്ഷ, മൂലധനംMalayalam
- excellent, uitstekend, kapiteel, kapitaal, hoofd-, hoofd(letter), hoofdletter, dood(straf)Dutch
- kapitał, duża litera, wielka litera, nagłówekPolish
- capital, [[letra]] [[maiúscula]], excelente, maiúsculo, capitel, fundamental, maiúsculaPortuguese
- capital, chapital, chapitêlRomansh
- капита́л, основной, главный, загла́вная бу́ква, заглавный, капите́ль, отличный, больша́я бу́ква, бога́тство, превосходный, капитальный, прописна́я бу́ква, большой, состоя́ниеRussian
- капитал, kapitalSerbo-Croatian
- versal, kapital, stor bokstav, huvudsakligSwedish
- పెట్టుబడి, సంపదTelugu
- kabisera, kapitalTagalog
- anapara, kapital, büyük, anamal, büyük harf, sermayeTurkish
- бага́тство, капіта́лUkrainian
- tư bản, chính, vốnVietnamese
- mayudik, mayud, katädVolapük
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