Online Google Dictionary

turnover 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage Collins Definition
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turnovers, plural;
  1. The amount of money taken by a business in a particular period
    • - a turnover approaching $4 million
  2. The volume of shares traded during a particular period, as a percentage of total shares listed

  3. The rate at which employees leave a workforce and are replaced

  4. The rate at which goods are sold and replaced in a store

  5. A small pie made by folding a piece of pastry over on itself to enclose a sweet filling
    • - an apple turnover
  6. (in a game) A loss of possession of the ball to the opposing team

  1. employee turnover: the ratio of the number of workers that had to be replaced in a given time period to the average number of workers
  2. a dish made by folding a piece of pastry over a filling
  3. dollar volume: the volume measured in dollars; "the store's dollar volume continues to rise"
  4. upset: the act of upsetting something; "he was badly bruised by the upset of his sled at a high speed"
  5. In basketball, a turnover occurs when a player from one team gives possession to a member of another team by losing the ball. ...
  6. In a human resources context, turnover or labor turnover is the rate at which an employer gains and loses employees. Simple ways to describe it are "how long employees tend to stay" or "the rate of traffic through the revolving door. ...
  7. In American football, a turnover occurs when the team with the ball loses possession of the ball, which is then gained by the other team. ...
  8. Like most forms of modern football, rugby league football is played outdoors on a rectangular grass field with goals at each end that are to be attacked and defended by two opposing teams. ...
  9. The act of overturning something; The amount of money taken as sales transacted in a calendar year; The number of times a stock is replaced after being used or sold, a worker is replaced after leaving, or a property changes hands; A pastry consisting of pastry or pie crust around sweet, often ...
  10. (Turnovers) used to maneuver an opponent who is on all fours or flat on their stomach to their back, in order to score points, prepare for a pin or in order to gain a more dominant position.
  11. The total money value of all executed transactions in a given time period; volume.
  12. The income of a business over a period of time (usually a year).
  13. Separation of an employee from an establishment (voluntary, involuntary, or other).
  14. standing around the neck and then folded or rolled over.
  15. The rate of audience change for a specific program during a specific amount of time.
  16. In Arizona’s warmwater lakes, a turnover is typically experienced in the fall and is a phenomenon associated with thermoclines. In this case, the warmer layer of water at the surface cools down, and becomes colder than or as cold as the distinct layer of coldwater below. ...
  17. The volume traded, or level of trading, over a specified period, usually daily or yearly.
  18. A term which refers to any loss of the football to the other team, whether it be by fumble or interception.
  19. when the offense loses possession through its own fault by passing the ball out of bounds or committing a floor violation.
  20. This refers to the stride rate of a skater — how fast they are making each stride.
  21. Also called turnover rate - The period of time (usually in hours) required to circulate a volume of water equal to the volume of water contained in the pool or spa. ...
  22. A loss of possession of the ball by means of an error or violation.
  23. (Audience) tune-in and tune-out. The departure of part of an audience (households or persons) during the course of a program or schedule, and the arrival of new audience not tuned in earlier.
  24. For mutual funds, a measure of trading activity during the previous year, expressed as a percentage of the average total assets of the fund. A turnover rate of 25% means that the value of trades represented one-fourth of the assets of the fund. ...
  25. The number of times a swimmer's arms pull/recover (cycle) in a given distance or time during a race.