Wordigg

nav Definitions

noun

Navigation. Often used attributively, as in nav beacon.

verb

to navigate

Discover More the word nav

Scrabble the word nav

Examples include nav

  • A final extra is an ongoing Indian court case against former business partners, which has seen substantial damages awarded to Alpha. “Only a fraction of this sum is included in the stated NAV,” the Miton manager said. telegraph.co.uk

  • All of the car’s controls, apps and sensors are located on two 10” touchscreens, which enable you to view a certain feature (the sat nav, for example) whilst simultaneously using a second function (climate control, music or your phone). telegraph.co.uk

  • Baronsmead’s annual dividend target is to pay 7pc of the net asset value at the start of the financial year, which would mean a target of 5p this year, while Northern’s is 5pc of starting NAV, equivalent to about 3.5p. telegraph.co.uk

  • However, the portfolio is progressing well, as shown by both £35m of net gains on disposal in the first half compared with last year’s losses and the 3pc increase in net asset value (NAV) per share to 108p. telegraph.co.uk

  • I have a beaten-up Volvo XC90 that I need to replace. I would like a smaller car or estate with a few gizmos such as sat-nav. What petrol vehicle can you recommend for under £15,000 that will still have some warranty remaining? RE telegraph.co.uk

  • In order to get satnav along with the smart 8-inch touchscreen, you’ll need SE Nav, which also includes a reversing camera and road sign recognition, which displays the current speed limit on the dash. telegraph.co.uk

  • Key Skills: Microsoft Dynamics Suite and related third party solutions, Microsoft Dynamics NAV, ZetaDocs, Jet Reports, Orbis, OCR, Planner One and MobileNAV, Microsoft CRM, .NET, SharePoint, CRM and Dynamics 365. telegraph.co.uk

  • That distressed sale weighed on the share price but, cruel as it may sound, this could present a chance to step in, not least because the stock currently changes hands for barely half of IP Group’s last stated net asset value (NAV) of 110.6p a share. telegraph.co.uk

  • The RS Line version that we’ve got here does at least add automatic emergency braking as standard; there’s also a rear parking camera, a larger sat-nav screen, heavily bolstered seats trimmed in artificial suede and, of course, that sporty bodykit.  telegraph.co.uk

  • The digital display is actually well worth the money. The entire display can be changed at the press of a button, with different options that scroll between traditional rev counter and speedo, to sat nav display and telephone contacts list. telegraph.co.uk

  • The discount to NAV may reflect concern that prices could soften again if the Covid-enforced supply shutdowns come to an end, as well as scepticism over the long-term fortunes of the nuclear industry in the wake of the 2011 accident in Fukushima, Japan. telegraph.co.uk

  • The second measure is whether the trust’s shares are trading at a discount or a premium relative to the net asset value (NAV), or the current value of the underlying portfolio if it were to sell all of its holdings. telegraph.co.uk

  • The shake-up is likely to lead to similar moves to the Government's controversial £400 million investment in OneWeb, a bankrupt satellite firm, as part of its plan to replace the use of the EU's sat-nav system. telegraph.co.uk

  • This share price relative to the NAV adjusted for the “cash” implies a discount of 28.7pc on the riskier elements of the portfolio. “The implied discount is much greater than the stated discount,” Greenwood said. telegraph.co.uk

  • What was more, I found myself using the Waze app for navigation, rather than the car’s standard sat-nav, which proved a godsend when it informed me there was an accident and a traffic jam ahead, and routed me around the worst of the traffic. telegraph.co.uk

  • • By car: Don’t use the "shortest route" option on your sat-nav. It will take you off faster A-roads and down lanes no wider than a car. Never use it to navigate around fishing ports as you’ll end up on footpaths. The wise use the park-and-ride schemes. telegraph.co.uk