# Synonyms containing **form 10-k**

### We've found **49,268** synonyms:

Form | Form form, — Chambers 20th Century Dictionary |

Spacebikini | Spacebikini Spacebikini is a social networking comic strip collective, offering a space for indie comic artists at all levels to share their work while using social funding to let fans support the artists.The site will give artists access to tools for creating sellable and tradable digital swag (virtual gold) to their supporting fan base. Fans will earn points through participation in the community and can buy points in order to support artists and get their hands on virtual goods.Through cross-readership the site will help promote various genres of digital illustrations from illustrative journals to daily strips. Through the sharing of eyes the viewers gain access to more entertainment opportunities while the artists have a chance to gain new fans. Each click does make an artist happy, so cross readership helps supports the karma of each artist’s passion.The collective has selected digital illustrations as its first form of entertainment offering. The illustrative narrative is a great communication form for both creator and audience. For the audience this form allows the viewers’ imagination to more of a participant in the medium. And this form can inspire a viewer to pick a pen and paper and doodle-out their own ideas and submit the to the community, their is no bounding line between creator and participant. For the artists this form is an achievable consistent daily or consistent weekly goal. The sites developing tools for aggregation will help artists reach beyond their current local audience and into the contemporary digital marketplace.To the artists in the community the company offers angel funding opportunities in the form of editorial picks and other theme-related opportunities. — CrunchBase |

Jordan normal form | Jordan normal form In linear algebra, a Jordan normal form, also known as a Jordan canonical form or JCF, is an upper triangular matrix of a particular form called a Jordan matrix representing a linear operator on a finite-dimensional vector space with respect to some basis. Such a matrix has each non-zero off-diagonal entry equal to 1, immediately above the main diagonal (on the superdiagonal), and with identical diagonal entries to the left and below them. Let V be a vector space over a field K. Then a basis with respect to which the matrix has the required form exists if and only if all eigenvalues of the matrix lie in K, or equivalently if the characteristic polynomial of the operator splits into linear factors over K. This condition is always satisfied if K is algebraically closed (for instance, if it is the field of complex numbers). The diagonal entries of the normal form are the eigenvalues (of the operator), and the number of times each eigenvalue occurs is called the algebraic multiplicity of the eigenvalue.If the operator is originally given by a square matrix M, then its Jordan normal form is also called the Jordan normal form of M. Any square matrix has a Jordan normal form if the field of coefficients is extended to one containing all the eigenvalues of the matrix. In spite of its name, the normal form for a given M is not entirely unique, as it is a block diagonal matrix formed of Jordan blocks, the order of which is not fixed; it is conventional to group blocks for the same eigenvalue together, but no ordering is imposed among the eigenvalues, nor among the blocks for a given eigenvalue, although the latter could for instance be ordered by weakly decreasing size.The Jordan–Chevalley decomposition is particularly simple with respect to a basis for which the operator takes its Jordan normal form. The diagonal form for diagonalizable matrices, for instance normal matrices, is a special case of the Jordan normal form.The Jordan normal form is named after Camille Jordan, who first stated the Jordan decomposition theorem in 1870. — Wikipedia |

Re-form | Re-form to give a new form to; to form anew; to take form again, or to take a new form; as, to re-form the line after a charge — Webster Dictionary |

Formula | Formula form′ū-la, — Chambers 20th Century Dictionary |

Form 10-K | Form 10-K A Form 10-K is an annual report required by the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC), that gives a comprehensive summary of a company's financial performance. Although similarly named, the annual report on Form 10-K is distinct from the often glossy "annual report to shareholders," which a company must send to its shareholders when it holds an annual meeting to elect directors (though some companies combine the annual report and the 10-K into one document). The 10-K includes information such as company history, organizational structure, executive compensation, equity, subsidiaries, and audited financial statements, among other information. Companies with more than $10 million in assets and a class of equity securities that is held by more than 2000 owners must file annual and other periodic reports, regardless of whether the securities are publicly or privately traded. Up until March 16, 2009, smaller companies could use Form 10-KSB. If a shareholder requests a company's Form 10-K, the company must provide a copy. In addition, most large companies must disclose on Form 10-K whether the company makes its periodic and current reports available, free of charge, on its website. Form 10-K, as well as other SEC filings may be searched at the EDGAR database on the SEC's website. In addition to the 10-K, which is filed annually, a company is also required to file quarterly reports on Form 10-Q. Information for the final quarter of a firm's fiscal year is included in the annual 10-K, so only three 10-Q filings are made each year. In the period between these filings, and in case of a significant event, such as a CEO departing or bankruptcy, a Form 8-K must be filed in order to provide up to date information. The name of the Form 10-K comes from the Code of Federal Regulations (CFR) designation of the form pursuant to sections 13 and 15(d) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 as amended. — Wikipedia |

Shape | Shape shāp, — Chambers 20th Century Dictionary |

Liturgy | Liturgy is sometimes used as including any form of public worship, but more strictly it denotes the form for the observance of the Eucharist. As development from the simple form of their institution in the primitive Church liturgies assumed various forms, and only by degrees certain marked types began to prevail: viz., the Roman, ascribed to St. Peter, in Latin, and prevailing in the Roman Catholic Church all over the world; the Ephesian, ascribed to St. John, in corrupt Latin, included the old Scottish and Irish forms, heard now only in a few places in Spain; the Jerusalem, ascribed to St. James, in Greek, the form of the Greek Church and in translation of the Armenians; the Babylonian, ascribed to St. Thomas, in Syriac, used still by the Nestorians and Christians of St. Thomas; and the Alexandrian, ascribed to St. Mark, in a Græco-Coptic jargon, in use among the Copts; these all contain certain common elements, but differ in order and in subsidiary parts; the Anglican liturgy is adapted from the Roman; other Protestant liturgies or forms of service are mostly of modern date and compiled from Scripture sources. — The Nuttall Encyclopedia |

Conform | Conform kon-form′, — Chambers 20th Century Dictionary |

Figure | Figure fig′ūr, — Chambers 20th Century Dictionary |

Inform | Inform in-form′, — Chambers 20th Century Dictionary |

Platform | Platform plat′form, — Chambers 20th Century Dictionary |

haematite | hematite, haematite the principal form of iron ore; consists of ferric oxide in crystalline form; occurs in a red earthy form — Princeton's WordNet |

hematite | hematite, haematite the principal form of iron ore; consists of ferric oxide in crystalline form; occurs in a red earthy form — Princeton's WordNet |

port of bar | port of bar An accumulated shoal or bank of sand,
shingle, gravel, or other uliginous substances, thrown up by the sea to
the mouth of a river or harbour, so as to endanger, and sometimes
totally prevent, the navigation into it.-- — Dictionary of Nautical Terms |