Two-thirds of all capital gains are reported by taxpayers with yearly incomes above $1 million.
They remembered that the escaped owner had only recently tried to extinguish their capital with blood.
The organization carries out programs in prisons and schools across the capital.
Some more recent examples: Intel was founded in 1968 and operated in a highly competitive, capital intensive industry.
By contrast, after Ronald Reagan helped lead to declining unionization, capital investment was disappointing in the 1980s.
capital is sensitive and seeks cover at the slightest alarm.
We arrived at the capital of the state at four in the afternoon.
State banks increased their capital and extended their operations.
Nothing less than that there had been a revolution at Madrid, the capital.
Your appearance is a part of your capital in the way of getting business.
early 13c., "of or pertaining to the head," from Old French capital, from Latin capitalis "of the head," hence "capital, chief, first," from caput (genitive capitis) "head" (see capitulum).
Meaning "principal" is early 15c. Of letters, "upper case," from late 14c. A capital crime (1520s) is one that affects the life or "head;" capital had a sense of "deadly, mortal" from late 14c. in English, a sense also found in Latin. The felt connection between "head" and "life, mortality" also existed in Old English: e.g. heafodgilt "deadly sin, capital offense," heafdes þolian "to forfeit life." Capital punishment was in Blackstone (1765) and classical Latin capitis poena.
Capital gain is recorded from 1921. Capital goods is recorded from 1899. Of ships, "first-rate, of the line," attested from 1650s. Related: Capitally.
early 15c., "a capital letter," from capital (adj.). The meaning "capital city" is first recorded 1660s (the Old English word was heafodstol). The financial sense is from 1610s (Middle English had chief money "principal fund," mid-14c.), from Medieval Latin capitale "stock, property," noun use of neuter of capitalis "capital, chief, first." (The noun use of this adjective in classical Latin was for "a capital crime.")
[The term capital] made its first appearance in medieval Latin as an adjective capitalis (from caput, head) modifying the word pars, to designate the principal sum of a money loan. The principal part of a loan was contrasted with the "usury"--later called interest--the payment made to the lender in addition to the return of the sum lent. This usage, unknown to classical Latin, had become common by the thirteenth century and possibly had begun as early as 1100 A.D., in the first chartered towns of Europe. [Frank A. Fetter, "Reformulation of the Concepts of Capital and Income in Economics and Accounting," 1937, in "Capital, Interest, & Rent," 1977]Also see cattle, and cf. sense development of fee, pecuniary.
"head of a column or pillar," late 13c., from Anglo-French capitel, Old French chapitel, or directly from Latin capitellum "little head," diminutive of caput (see capitulum).
In architecture, the top portion of a column.
Note: The form of the capital often serves to distinguish one style of architecture from another. For example, the Corinthian, Doric, and Ionic styles of Greek architecture all have different capitals.
Money used to finance the purchase of the means of production, such as machines, or the machines themselves.
Money; cash: short of capital after the errands