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Related to floater: Floater Insurance
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  • noun

Synonyms for floater

spots before the eyes caused by opaque cell fragments in the vitreous humor and lens

a debt instrument with a variable interest rate tied to some other interest rate (e

a wanderer who has no established residence or visible means of support

an employee who is reassigned from job to job as needed

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a voter who votes illegally at different polling places in the same election

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a swimmer who floats in the water

an object that floats or is capable of floating

an insurance policy covering loss of movable property (e

References in periodicals archive ?
The short-term 'F1' rating assigned to the Floater Receipts is based on the liquidity facility provided by Bank of America, N.
Based on the coverage wording, if the materials are designated to a specific job site that is scheduled in the Declarations, then the installation floater should cover their loss.
Older adults are more likely to develop floaters because, as you age, the vitreous becomes more watery in consistency, and the particles--which also may appear as clumps, threads, or "cobwebs"--are able to float around more easily.
It's likely that these came from the dredge floater assembly towed to Barangay Sto.
With intense and unforgettable live performances, Floater continues to sell out some of the largest concert halls across the West," a news release says.
If the purchaser does not take steps to procure floater coverage at that point, there might not be any first party coverage on the shipment until it arrives as the construction site.
Margaret Johnson of Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, wrote to you about having vitreous floaters in the July/ August 2006 issue of The Saturday Evening Post.
Bits of material accumulating in the vitreous humor cast a shadow on your retina--the floater.
For the most part, doctors say floaters are no more than a nuisance and are often easily ignored.
One of the most mishandled and misunderstood of any commercial inland marine coverages is the blanket installation floater.
In the case of the Smiths, a Brooklyn, New York, couple, a floater added only $100 to their policy premiums to insure a $75,000 antique collection that included 19th century antique furniture.
They're risky because they're frequently leveraged, meaning that for every half point change in interest rates, the coupon on the inverse floater could change by a factor of two, three or even four times.
First introduced to the municipal market in March 1990, inverse floaters are considered derivatives because owning an inverse floater is economically equivalent to owning a fixed-rate bond and writing a fixed-to-floating interest rate swap that contains an interest rate cap.
NEW YORK -- Fitch Ratings assigns the following ratings to the floater certificates and residual certificates of the Morgan Stanley & Co.