Summary: West Texas Intermediate crude advanced to the highest in more than a week amid speculation that the European Central Bank will cut its key interest rate to a record low next week.
What does WTIC stand for?
WTIC stands for West Texas Intermediate Crude
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of WTIC
We have 3 other meanings of WTIC in our Acronym Attic
- World Trade Index
- World Tribunal on Iraq
- Write-Through Invalidate (computing)
- Washington Technology Industry Association (Seattle, WA)
- Wealth Team International Association (home based entrepreneurs)
- Welding Technology Institute of Australia
- West Tennessee Industrial Association (Jackson, TN)
- Wine Tour International Association
- Wireless Technology Industry Association (Hong Kong)
- Water Technology International Corporation
- With Tongue in Cheek
- World Trade Internet Communications
- Wyoming Travel Industry Coalition
- Wisconsin Teacher Interview Day (Wisconsin Rapids, WI)
- Wastewater Treatment and Information Exchange
- Wydzial Telekomunikacji I Elektrotechniki (Polish: Department of Telecommunications and Electrical Engineering)
- WTIE Electronic Bulletin Board System
- Wall Tie Installers' Federation (Liverpool, England, UK)
- What Time Is It
Samples in periodicals archive:
The key July-delivery futures for West Texas Intermediate crude dropped $1.
The key June-delivery futures for West Texas Intermediate crude dropped $2.
September-delivery futures for West Texas Intermediate crude dropped $2.
HOUSTON -- Expected prices represent a 45 percent increase over last year's predictions Average wellhead prices of West Texas Intermediate crude oil will remain stable over the next four years, with predicted per barrel prices of $40.
The key May delivery for West Texas Intermediate crude climbed $1.
September-delivery futures for West Texas Intermediate crude climbed $1.
Fitch believes that the average price of West Texas Intermediate crude oil could potentially exceed $40 per barrel in 2005, translating into jet fuel prices of more than $1.