Have you ever been to a banquet or party and then realized that you were not the main guest? Well, you're not alone. In this case, the word "bite" is listed as a word to learn simply because of the other word, "nibble". What does "nibble" mean, you ask? Well, in my by-now well-known "question" style, I'll give you a chance to figure it out (assuming you have not memorized this word yet). See the following paragraph:
"For investors, the takeaway here is that Facebook isn't satisfied with its current mix -- even as it produces hypergrowth in key areas of the business. That's a good sign. And yet, with a market cap of $192.5 billion and trading for 97 times trailing earnings, this is no cheap stock. So if you buy here, nibble. Add a bite at a time while taking advantage of short-term sell-offs."
Can you tell what "nibble" means now? And, why do you think I included "bite" here? Take a guess!
PS: The link to the full article is here:
Please note that I'm not suggesting any stock trades at all. Buying and selling stocks is risk business. I decline any responsibilities related to anyone's gain or loss (to be honest, I don't even want to be responsible for my own losses...).