noun: Growth or increase in size by gradual external addition, fusion, or inclusion.
noun: Something contributing to such growth or increase: "the accretions of paint that had buried the door's details like snow” ( Christopher Andreae).
noun: Biology The growing together or adherence of parts that are normally separate.
noun: Geology Slow addition to land by deposition of water-borne sediment.
noun: Geology An increase of land along the shores of a body of water, as by alluvial deposit.
noun: Astronomy An increase in the mass of a celestial object by the collection of surrounding interstellar gases and objects by gravity.
Angliško žodžio naudojimo pavyzdys:
The Reserve's marshes and beaches are among the best-studied sites nationally with regard to long-term accretion and erosion (over thousands of years).
Analysts said even with the lack of immediate accretion to earnings per share as a potential negative, Williams can make a compelling case for long-term accretion from the deal.
And it seems that people are anticipating a turn in the commodity cycle, and private enterprises that don't have to worry at all about near-term accretion dilution or a mass in power plants on the idea that the forward price curve is about to turn in a positive direction.
Maybe talk about what type of intermediate-term accretion you expect to get from both the Omnium and the Bank of Ireland securities deal.
BGH unitholders would result in dilution of BPL's distributable cash flow per unit of approximately 6 percent to 7 percent in 2011, but expects long-term accretion due to the benefits of the merger, including the elimination of incentive distributions currently being paid to BGH.