carryover


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car·ry·o·ver

 (kăr′ē-ō′vər)
n.
1. Something transferred or extended from an earlier time or another place: a showing of new fashions as well as carryovers from last spring; a carryover of good will from the previous meeting.
2. Accounting A sum transferred to a new column, page, or book relating to the same account.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

car•ry•o•ver

(ˈkær iˌoʊ vər)

n.
something carried over or postponed to a later time.
[1735–45]
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Assume 2010 is a closed year for both W and its shareholder and that the carryover amounts for the shareholder are identical to those listed for Wm the example.
* Budget carryover at Navy maintenance depots has regularly exceeded allowable amounts over the past decade, raising the possibility that congressional appropriators will cut funding for the repair yards, the Government Accountability Office found.
"Even though an employer might want to provide both a grace period and a carryover, a health FSA cannot have both a carryover and a grace period.
X-Type syringes, developed in collaboration with CTC analytics, exhibit an extremely long life with minimal carryover and low adsorption effects.
These leave carryover changes are now reflected in the MILPERSMAN articles that apply (1050-010, 1050-060 and 1050-070).
Nexera UHPLC system from Shimadzu delivers high-speed and high-resolution analysis without sacrificing basic performance parameters, such as precision, near-zero carryover, linearity, stability and ruggedness.
The new maximum levels were proposed further to a European Food Safety Authority (EFSA) assessment, which looked at the risks involved for animal health and public health as a result of this unavoidable residue carryover. For each coccidiostat or histomonostat authorised as feed additive, EFSA took into account hypothetical carry-over rates of 2%, 5% and 10% from feed produced with the highest authorised dose of the coccidiostats or histomonostats into the afterwards produced non-target feed.
Available with 50 or 100 sample positions, these astoundingly reliable autosamplers provide for ultra low carryover, ultra high injection precision, priority sampling, replicate injections and sample volumes from 5 [micro]L to 2 mL.
While past congressional defense committees recognize the need for carryover, the committees have raised concerns that carryover may be more than needed.
My solution would be to add ten per cent of the carryover pool to the nightly take for each leg completed should the jackpot not go the full distance.
Absent carryover powertrains, there are "virtually no" carryover parts from the previous generation Tundra or the current Tacoma.
Contributions in excess of these limits are subject to carryover rules for up to five years after the year of the gift.