overdraft

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overdraft

[′ō·vər‚draft]
(metallurgy)
Upward curving of a piece of metal after leaving the rolls during forming, due to higher speed of the lower roll.
References in periodicals archive ?
And this change is most dramatic among older people, where almost half of those over 65 now feel more comfortable going overdrawn than they did ten years ago.
Overdrawn reappeared at York last month and ran a cracking fourth behind Blue Tomato, beaten just over four lengths.
I check my account of online regularly - they've changed the look and I thought I was in credit and couldn't spot where I'd gone overdrawn.
Our table belows shows how much it costs to go overdrawn by pounds 500 for three days each month.
There had been fears that, if overdraft charges were forcibly reduced, banks would retaliate by charging all current account holders a monthly fee, regardless of whether they went overdrawn.
At the same time 28% of older people have gone overdrawn without authorisation, or have exceeded their authorised limit at a cost of around pounds 70 a time.
Customers either have savings in other accounts which could be used to make good any current shortage of funds, or there are simple steps which they take to avoid becoming overdrawn.
If you're overdrawn by pounds 100, then a pounds 1 a day charge is equivalent to interest at an annual rate of 365 per cent.
WHEN my bank account is overdrawn, I get charged a penalty.
Parents are the most likely not to be saving, with 30% saying they have too many other financial commitments, while 33% of people with young children say that their current account regularly goes overdrawn.
CITY COUNCILNEWORDINANCEPANHANDLINGBANBANKPARKILine is overdrawn NG LOTHOMELESS
On the fourth day of the trial, the court was told White's farm bank account at Lloyds TSB in St Austell was pounds 17,600 overdrawn in July 1997 and by January 1998 had reached pounds 38,000 overdrawn.