English version

prospectus

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishprospectuspro‧spec‧tus /prəˈspektəs/ ●○○ noun [countable]  1 BBA especially British English a small book that advertises a school, college, new business etc2 BFSa document produced by a company that wants the public to buy its shares
Examples from the Corpus
prospectusA prospectus must be issued by one or more promoters.A detailed prospectus is one of the signs of a good school.Yet a draft prospectus had been published and research analysts had produced fat tomes.The full prospectus for the share sale will be out next Thursday.And it remains finally to ask what place there was for trade unionism in the Labour Party's revised prospectus.The Founders appeared in the prospectus as holders of a Golden Share which gave them six powers.And the favourite, oddly, is the architect of the prospectus that was disbelieved.In an editorial foreword the need for this prospectus was explained.
From Longman Business Dictionaryprospectuspro‧spec‧tus /prəˈspektəs/ noun [countable]1FINANCE a document produced by a company when inviting the public to buy its shares. By law, the company must include certain information in a prospectus, such as how the money is going to be used, what the chances of future success are etcThe full prospectus for the share sale will be out next Thursday. pathfinder prospectus2a small book that advertises a school, college, new business etcEach year the college publishes a postgraduate prospectus which contains details of the degree courses offered.
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