A little more than a month ago, the price of a basket of nuts plummeted more than 100 percent.
The market crash, which is being viewed as the first major market test in over a decade, has been dubbed the “nutcrash.”
The market’s first major setback since a market crash in January of 2011 is expected to have a ripple effect throughout the commodity market, as the collapse comes just days before the market’s fourth quarter earnings report.
On Thursday, the Dow Jones Industrial Average fell 1,936 points or 0.2 percent to 22,944.75, the S&P 500 index lost 2.4 percent to 2,907.75 and the Nasdaq Composite index dropped 5.3 percent to 4,934.80.
That’s not the first time the market has experienced a market test.
On February 17, the market test itself came with a price collapse of about 20 percent.
This is the second time the Dow has experienced an economic test in as many years.
In 2012, the “nugging market” saw its worst year since 2008, with the Dow falling 4.6 percent.
But that was followed by a bounce to its best since 2010.
In 2011, the markets biggest test came with the “crash market.”
As Bloomberg noted at the time, the Dow was down a whopping 2,000 points in a matter of days.
The “crashing market” has continued since.
It’s the only time since the market crash that the Dow and S&s own indexes have fallen so much.
But it is not a normal crash, and the collapse isn’t the first of its kind.
It has happened before.
The market “crashed” during the financial crisis.
In early 2013, the Nasbs benchmark index fell a whopping 13 percent, while the Dow fell 2.9 percent.
The crash followed a massive rally in the markets stock market that started in 2008, when the Nasbex index surged 25 percent and ended with the Nasbet index climbing 16.5 percent.
Market crashes were a big part of the economic downturn of the 2008-2009 financial crisis, when stock markets crashed around the world and banks collapsed.
The market crash has been a staple of the American economy since the end of World War II.
It was the first test in the economic collapse and the second major test since the collapse in 2001.
This is the third market test that has occurred in just under a decade.
In 2010, the crash test hit the markets first test after a series of financial crisis crashes.
That market crash had a big impact on the U.S. economy.
It ended up costing the economy over $1 trillion.
On Wednesday, the financial markets will be in session for their third and final market test, a test that is set to take place in a single day.
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