turnover rate

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Related to Rates of Turnover: Portfolio turnover rate
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Noun1.turnover rate - the ratio of the number of workers that had to be replaced in a given time period to the average number of workersturnover rate - 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)
References in periodicals archive ?
and other geographical regions - Low rates of turnover for stored cord blood units - Expensive cord blood transplantation procedures, costing from $200-300K each - Difficulty with educating obstetricians about cellular therapies - Poor press coverage in many regions worldwide, including major news outlets Other uncontrollable factors that could threaten the industry include: new legislation, changes in transplant reimbursement, continually evolving accreditation requirements, the potential for competitive approaches to be shown as more optimal, patent challenges for processing or transplant technologies, changes in public perception of private vs.
But with incredibly high rates of turnover and a constant need for more workers, home care agencies have also shown a willingness to hire older people new to the field who have found a tough job market as they try to supplement their retirement income.
While rates of recapture often are low, size of population at mark and recapture events are similar; high rates of turnover (one minus the number of marked individuals divided by number captured) imply that unmarked fish have entered the reach, and that marked fish have left (Gowan et al.
So, businesses will save on recruiting, training, and supervisory costs associated with high rates of turnover, he reasons.
Concurrently, many long term care facilities endure high rates of turnover in their staff at all levels.
Around 400 flats are being flattened in streets that have large numbers of empty properties, high rates of turnover and antisocial behaviour.