英語についての質問です。 asset-priceと同じ意味の表現を本文中から抜き出して下さい。 お願いします。 Haruhiko Okamoto is visibly enjoying his visit to the Tokyo Stock Exchange. Beaming, he lifts his 7-year-old daughter Yuriko off the ground. The little girl, clad in a blue and while school uniform, swings a hammer against an old steel bell-and rings in the first day of trading in the shares of her father’s company. “I think I’m a lucky man,” says Okamoto, declaring that his flourishing Create Restaurants chain has chosen just the right moment to go public. “After the long stagnation, I think we are seeing a different psychology from the consumer. They’re feeling liberated”. And how . On the day Okamoto’s company had its initial public offering, sept. 28, the benchmark Nikkei index finished at its highest level in four years. Investors have been flocking to Japanese stocks in the wake of Prime Minister Junichiro Koizumi’s resounding electoral victory on Sept. 11, when his Liberal Democratic Party won an overwhelming mandate from voters responding to Koizumi’s strong pro-reform message. But while the election victory gave a psychological boost to the market, Japan’s economy has been showing signs of vitality for months now. After years of restructuring, Japan’s corporate sector is healthy again, and profits are surging. Retail sales and employment are at their highest level since 1997. Recently released date on real-estate sales show a noticeable uptick in Tokyo land prices for the first time in 15 years-fueling hopes of an end to deflation, the bane of Japan’s economy ever since the asset-price bubble burst at the start of 1990s. Even bullish analysts were caught off guarded by the government’s sept. 12 announcement that GDP had grown in the second quartet at an annual rate of 3.3 percent. All of which explains why, according to recent business-and consumer-confidence surveys, the Japanese are finally feeling good about their economy again.