cutoff

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cut·off

also cut-off  (kŭt′ôf′, -ŏf′)
n.
1. A designated limit or point of termination.
2. A shortcut or bypass.
3. A new channel cut by a river across the neck of an oxbow.
4. The act or an instance of cutting off: a cutoff of funds; an electricity cutoff.
5. Baseball The interception by an infielder of a throw to home plate from the outfield.
6. A device that cuts off a flow of fluid.
7. Music A conductor's signal indicating a stop or break in playing or singing.
8. cutoffs Pants, such as blue jeans, made into shorts by cutting off part of the legs.
adj.
1. Designating a limit or point of termination: a cutoff date for applications.
2. Baseball Serving to intercept or relay a throw to home plate from the outfield: the cutoff man.

cut•off

(ˈkʌtˌɔf, -ˌɒf)

n.
1. an act or instance of cutting off.
2. something that cuts off.
3. a point serving as the limit beyond which something is no longer effective, applicable, or possible.
4. a road, passage, etc., that leaves another, usu. providing a shortcut.
5. a new and shorter channel formed in a river by the water cutting across a bend in its course.
6. cutoffs, shorts made by cutting the legs off a pair of trousers, esp. jeans.
7. an infielder's interception of a baseball thrown from the outfield in order to relay it to home plate or keep a base runner from advancing.
8. arrest of the steam moving the pistons of an engine, usu. occurring before the completion of a stroke.
adj.
9. being or constituting a limit or ending: the cutoff date for applications.
[1735–45]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.cutoff - a designated limit beyond which something cannot function or must be terminated
limitation, limit - the greatest amount of something that is possible or allowed; "there are limits on the amount you can bet"; "it is growing rapidly with no limitation in sight"
2.cutoff - a route shorter than the usual onecutoff - a route shorter than the usual one  
road, route - an open way (generally public) for travel or transportation
3.cutoff - a device that terminates the flow in a pipe
device - an instrumentality invented for a particular purpose; "the device is small enough to wear on your wrist"; "a device intended to conserve water"
Translations

cutoff

[ˈkʌtɒf]
A. N
1. (also cutoff point) (= limit) → límite m
2. (Mech) (in pipe or duct) → cierre m, corte m (Elec) → valor m límite, corte m
3. (US) → atajo m
4. cutoffstejanos mpl cortados, vaqueros mpl cortados
B. ADJ [jeans] → cortado
C. CPD cutoff date Nfecha f tope, fecha f límite
cutoff voltage Ntensión f de corte
cutoff switch Nconmutador m de corte, limitador m de potencia

cutoff

[ˈkʌtˌɒf] n (also cutoff point) → limite m
References in periodicals archive ?
Only about 250 companies would have a turnover above the cut-off level and would continue to pay 30% tax.
Determining a cut-off level for the HbA1c proportion will help in classifying high risk and low risk patients with regard to lower limb amputation.
Lymphocytic pleural effusion and change of the adenosine deaminase cut-off level in tuberculosis diagnosis.
In March 2015, the Reserve Bank had issued a Discussion Paper titled Large Exposures Framework and Enhancing Credit Supply through Market Mechanism, which, among other aspects invited comments from stakeholders on ways to encourage large corporates with borrowings from the banking system above a cut-off level to tap the market for their working capital and term loan needs.
In the survival analysis of the IPF patients, another ROC curve analysis was conducted to find an optimal cut-off level for the prediction of 5-year survival.
This value was based on the protocol adopted by our biochemistry laboratory at King Abdulaziz Hospital, but no study has so far investigated this cut-off level.
The researchers also established a specific cut-off level at which the concentration of 1,5-AG became a reliable predictor of which women had diabetes.
sup][6],[7],[8],[9],[10] This is in spite of the fact that the cut-off level for anemia in our study was higher as compared to other studies where the cut-off level was 10 g/dl.
RMI developed by Jacobs et al5 for distinguishing benign and malignant pelvic masses pre-operatively at a cut-off level of 200 had a sensitivity of 85.
The IgG4 and IgM antibody levels to Sd30 were found to be above the cut-off level in 38 out of 40 [CFA.
At the cut-off level of three times the ULN, amylase as a single test would not have been diagnostic in 38% of cases of AP.