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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfundamentalsfun‧da‧men‧tals /ˌfʌndəˈmentlz/ noun [plural]   the fundamentals (of something)
Examples from the Corpus
fundamentalsIn fact, despite the dismal fundamentals, some of the biggest petroleum producers will record double-digit percentage increases in spending.But the markets' distrust of the euro hinges not only on economic fundamentals but on political fundamentals.As a consequence the markets were distracted from fundamentals and concentrated instead on special situations and gossip.Flash and showmanship take a backseat to sound fundamentals for the most part.Virtually everywhere, the fundamentals are sound: the number of older people is growing and they are spending more on leisure.It strikes at the very fundamentals of a free press, by placing a cost barrier on access to information.
From Longman Business Dictionaryfundamentalsfun‧da‧men‧tals /ˌfʌndəˈmentlz/ noun [plural] FINANCE basic information about a company, the economy etc that must not be forgotten when looking at share prices, currencies etcSilver’s fundamentals don’t justify its current high price, he said.The underlying fundamentals of the economy are strong and interest rates are low, factors consistent with a strong market. compare technicals
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