overbid

(redirected from overbids)
Also found in: Dictionary, Legal.
Related to overbids: overstock, Broward County
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • all
  • noun
  • verb

Synonyms for overbid

a bid that is higher than preceding bids

Related Words

(bridge) a bid that is higher than your opponent's bid (especially when your partner has not bid at all and your bid exceeds the value of your hand)

Synonyms

Related Words

to bid for more tricks than one can expect to win

Related Words

bid more than the object is worth

References in periodicals archive ?
Overbids must be in the same form as the initial bid to avoid comparing apples and oranges.
Overbids are held by the county, but are not county revenue.
The Court has scheduled a hearing for March 8, 2011, to consider approval of (among other things) (1) the Stalking Horse Bid, (2) bidding procedures governing an auction at which overbids to the Stalking Horse Bid will be solicited, and (3) a break-up fee to Five Mile / Lehman if the Company completes a transaction other than the Stalking Horse Bid (and certain other conditions are satisfied).
BIND has asked the US Bankruptcy Court for authorisation to proceed with an auction on 25 July 2016 for the majority of its assets, provided the company receives qualified overbids no later than 22 July 2016.
will file a motion in bankruptcy court for procedures that would allow the deal to go forward or for overbids to be accepted by Jan.
The sale is subject to Bankruptcy Court approval and overbids.
We have seen healthy activity in all price ranges--apartments are being snapped up and overbids are coming once again.
Bob Kellar, manager of Town Center Realty, agreed that multiple bids and overbids are becoming more common.
Overbids, multiple bids and bidding wars, while perhaps less common than last year, are still very much with us.
The Company stated that it will file a motion with the Bankruptcy Court to obtain approval for procedures by which the agreement would be approved or overbids accepted by about January 22, 2004.
Bidding wars and overbids have been commonplace as highly compensated members of New York's corporate and high-tech elite vied for the few properties which fit their needs.