turnover


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Related to turnover: turnover rate, annual turnover

turn·o·ver

 (tûrn′ō′vər)
n.
1. The act or fact of turning over: preventing the turnover of vehicles in accidents.
2. An abrupt change or transfer, as of power or ownership.
3. A small pastry made by covering one half of a piece of dough with a filling, folding the other half over on top, and sealing the edges.
4.
a. The number of times a particular stock of goods is sold and restocked during a given period of time.
b. The amount of business transacted during a given period of time.
c. The number of shares of stock sold on the market during a given period of time.
5.
a. The number of things that are replaced by others of the same kind, or the rate at which this happens: the turnover of red blood cells; a rapid turnover of hospital patients.
b. The number of workers that have left a workplace or industry and been replaced in a given period of time, or the rate at which this happens.
c. The ratio of this number to the number of employed workers in a workplace.
6. Sports A loss of possession of the ball or puck to the opposing team, as by a misplay or an infraction of the rules.
adj.
Capable of being turned or folded down or over: a turnover collar.

turn•o•ver

(ˈtɜrnˌoʊ vər)

n.
1. an act or result of turning over; upset.
2. change or movement of people, as tenants, in, out, or through a place.
3. the rate at which workers are replaced, esp. in a given period.
4. the amount of business done in a given time.
5. the rate at which items are sold and inventory replaced.
6. a change from one position, opinion, etc., to another.
7. a reorganization of a political organization, business, etc.
8. a baked pastry in which half the dough is turned over the filling and sealed.
9. (in basketball or football) the loss of possession of the ball to the opponents, through misplays or rule infractions.
adj.
10. capable of being turned over.
[1605–15]

turnover

1. Total money received in a given period. Turnover is usually the same as sales, or revenue, but it may be greater for some businesses.
2. Loss of possession by the offensive team without taking a shot.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.turnover - the ratio of the number of workers that had to be replaced in a given time period to the average number of workersturnover - the ratio of the number of workers that had to be replaced in a given time period to the average number of workers
ratio - the relative magnitudes of two quantities (usually expressed as a quotient)
2.turnover - a dish made by folding a piece of pastry over a fillingturnover - a dish made by folding a piece of pastry over a filling
dish - a particular item of prepared food; "she prepared a special dish for dinner"
apple turnover - turnover with an apple filling
knish - (Yiddish) a baked or fried turnover filled with potato or meat or cheese; often eaten as a snack
pirogi, piroshki, pirozhki - small fruit or meat turnover baked or fried
samosa - small turnover of Indian origin filled with vegetables or meat and fried and served hot
3.turnover - the volume measured in dollarsturnover - the volume measured in dollars; "the store's dollar volume continues to rise"
bulk, volume, mass - the property of something that is great in magnitude; "it is cheaper to buy it in bulk"; "he received a mass of correspondence"; "the volume of exports"
4.turnover - the act of upsetting somethingturnover - the act of upsetting something; "he was badly bruised by the upset of his sled at a high speed"
upending, inversion - turning upside down; setting on end

turnover

noun
1. output, business, production, flow, volume, yield, productivity, outturn (rare) The company had a turnover of £3.8 million.
2. movement, replacement, coming and going, change Short-term contracts increase staff turnover.
Translations
دَوْرَةُ رَأْسِ الـمَالمُجْمَل حَرَكَة البَيْعمِقْدار الإنْتاج
obratpohybfluktuace
omsætninggennemtrækomløbshastighed
liikevaihto
promet
megtérülésüzleti forgalom
endurnÿjun, hreyfingvelta
総売上高
총거래액
fluktuácia
omsättning
จำนวนขาย
doanh số

turnover

[ˈtɜːnˌəʊvəʳ] N
1. (Comm) [of stock, goods] → renovación f de existencias; (= total business) → movimiento m de mercancías
he sold the goods cheaply, hoping for a quick turnovervendió barato las existencias, con la idea de renovarlas rápido
a turnover of £6,000 a weekuna facturación de 6000 libras a la semana
there is a rapid turnover in staffel personal cambia muy a menudo
2. (Culin) → empanada f

turnover

[ˈtɜːrnəʊvər] n
(FINANCE) (= amount of business) [company] → chiffre m d'affaires
[goods, stock] → écoulement m
[staff] → renouvellement m
There is a rapid turnover in staff
BUT Le personnel change souvent.
(= pastry) → chausson
an apple turnover → un chausson aux pommes

turnover

n (= total business)Umsatz m; (Comm, Fin: of capital) → Umlauf m; (Comm, of stock) → (Lager)umschlag m; (of staff)Personalwechsel m, → Fluktuation f

turnover

[ˈtɜːnˌəʊvəʳ] n
a. (Comm) (amount of money) → giro d'affari (000) (of goods) → smercio
these goods have a rapid turnover → di questi prodotti c'è grande smercio
there is a extremely high turnover in staff → c'è un ricambio molto rapido di personale
b. (Culin) apple turnoversfogliatella alle mele

turn

(təːn) verb
1. to (make something) move or go round; to revolve. The wheels turned; He turned the handle.
2. to face or go in another direction. He turned and walked away; She turned towards him.
3. to change direction. The road turned to the left.
4. to direct; to aim or point. He turned his attention to his work.
5. to go round. They turned the corner.
6. to (cause something to) become or change to. You can't turn lead into gold; At what temperature does water turn into ice?
7. to (cause to) change colour to. Her hair turned white; The shock turned his hair white.
noun
1. an act of turning. He gave the handle a turn.
2. a winding or coil. There are eighty turns of wire on this aerial.
3. (also ˈturning) a point where one can change direction, eg where one road joins another. Take the third turn(ing) on/to the left.
4. one's chance or duty (to do, have etc something shared by several people). It's your turn to choose a record; You'll have to wait your turn in the bathroom.
5. one of a series of short circus or variety acts, or the person or persons who perform it. The show opened with a comedy turn.
ˈturning-point noun
a place where a turn is made. the turning-point in the race; a turning-point in his life.
ˈturnover noun
1. the total value of sales in a business during a certain time. The firm had a turnover of $100,000 last year.
2. the rate at which money or workers pass through a business.
ˈturnstile noun
a revolving gate which allows only one person to pass at a time, usually after payment of entrance fees etc. There is a turnstile at the entrance to the football ground.
ˈturntable noun
the revolving part of a record-player on which the record rests while it is being played. He put another record on the turntable so that people could dance to the music.
ˈturn-up noun
a piece of material which is folded up at the bottom of a trouser-leg. Trousers with turn-ups are not fashionable at the moment.
by turnsin turndo (someone) a good turn
to do something helpful for someone. He did me several good turns.
in turn, by turns
one after another, in regular order. They answered the teacher's questions in turn.
out of turn
out of the correct order.
speak out of turn
1. to speak without permission in class etc.
2. to say something when it is not your place to say it or something you should not have said.
take a turn for the better/worse
(of things or people) to become better or worse. His fortunes have taken a turn for the better; Her health has taken a turn for the worse.
take turns
(of two or more people) to do something one after the other, not at the same time. They took turns to look after the baby.
turn a blind eye
to pretend not to see or notice (something). Because he works so hard, his boss turns a blind eye when he comes in late.
turn against
to become dissatisfied with or hostile to (people or things that one previously liked etc). He turned against his friends.
turn away
to move or send away. He turned away in disgust; The police turned away the crowds.
turn back
to (cause to) go back in the opposite direction. He got tired and turned back; The travellers were turned back at the frontier.
turn down
1. to say `no' to; to refuse. He turned down her offer/request.
2. to reduce (the level of light, noise etc) produced by (something). Please turn down (the volume on) the radio – it's far too loud!
turn in
to hand over (a person or thing) to people in authority. They turned the escaped prisoner in to the police.
turn loose
to set free. He turned the horse loose in the field.
turn off
1. to cause (water, electricity etc) to stop flowing. I've turned off the water / the electricity.
2. to turn (a tap, switch etc) so that something stops. I turned off the tap.
3. to cause (something) to stop working by switching it off. He turned off the light / the oven.
turn on
1. to make water, elekctric current etc flow. He turned on the water / the gas.
2. to turn (a tap, switch etc) so that something works. I turned on the tap.
3. to cause (something) to work by switching it on. He turned on the radio.
4. to attack. The dog turned on him.
turn out
1. to send away; to make (someone) leave.
2. to make or produce. The factory turns out ten finished articles an hour.
3. to empty or clear. I turned out the cupboard.
4. (of a crowd) to come out; to get together for a (public) meeting, celebration etc. A large crowd turned out to see the procession.
5. to turn off. Turn out the light!
6. to happen or prove to be. He turned out to be right; It turned out that he was right.
turn over
to give (something) up (to). He turned the money over to the police.
turn up
1. to appear or arrive. He turned up at our house.
2. to be found. Don't worry – it'll turn up again.
3. to increase (the level of noise, light etc) produced by (something). Turn up (the volume on) the radio.

turnover

دَوْرَةُ رَأْسِ الـمَال obrat omsætning Umsatz κύκλος εργασιών facturación liikevaihto chiffre d’affaires promet fatturato 総売上高 총거래액 omzet omsetning obrót volume de negócio оборот omsättning จำนวนขาย gelir doanh số 营业额

turn·o·ver

n. recambio;
vt. voltear, dar vuelta, cambiar de posición; transferir;
a. cambiado-a de posición.
References in classic literature ?
Jo gave her sister an encouraging pat on the shoulder as they parted for the day, each going a different way, each hugging her little warm turnover, and each trying to be cheerful in spite of wintry weather, hard work, and the unsatisfied desires of pleasure-loving youth.
There was a momentary lull, broken by Hannah, who stalked in, laid two hot turnovers on the table, and stalked out again.
2) Nothing is to be gained by reversing into a following gale, and there is always risk of a turnover.
Mamma, however, is only going to bring Mary and Gus and Fred and Adelaide abroad with her; the others will remain at Kingscote until February (about the 3d), when they will go to Eastbourne for a month with Miss Turnover, the new governess, who has turned out such a very nice person.
Instead of shoes, the old man wore boots with turnover tops and his blue coat had wide cuffs of gold braid.
I only desire her to go into the High Street' (and then he pulls out a turnover), 'to such a shop'; and then he tells them a long story of two fine neckcloths he had bid money for, and he wanted to have me go and make an errand to buy a neck to the turnover that he showed, to see if they would take my money for the neckcloths; to bid a shilling more, and haggle with them; and then he made more errands, and so continued to have such petty business to do, that I should be sure to stay a good while.
We had made a pilgrimage to all the old haunts--the hill field, the spruce wood, the dairy, Grandfather King's willow, the Pulpit Stone, Pat's grave, and Uncle Stephen's Walk; and now we foregathered in the sere grasses about the old well and feasted on the little jam turnovers Felicity had made that day specially for the occasion.
I wonder when I'll get jam turnovers like this again," said the Story Girl, trying to be gay but not making much of a success of it.
Oh, the French have the reputation of being the best cooks in the world," rejoined the Story Girl, "but I know they can't beat your jam turnovers and plum puffs, Felicity.
Broken down by asset classes, cash market turnover in equities reached about 111.
Clearly, the decline in driver turnover in the first quarter was significant," Costello said, "but what is less clear is why it dropped so much and whether turnover will continue to remain low.
Group-wise, turnover in production of capital products increased by 32.