falloff


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fall·off

 (fôl′ôf′, -ŏf′)
n.
A reduction or decrease: a falloff in car sales.

fall•off

(ˈfɔlˌɔf, -ˌɒf)

n.
a decline in quantity, vigor, etc.
[1595–1605]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.falloff - a noticeable deterioration in performance or quality; "the team went into a slump"; "a gradual slack in output"; "a drop-off in attendance"; "a falloff in quality"
decline in quality, worsening, declension, deterioration - process of changing to an inferior state
References in periodicals archive ?
As a result, the falloff in female enrolment beyond the primary level is steep and stark.
Despite the falloff in traditional TV viewing, Nathanson doesn't see complete upheaval coming to the TV business anytime soon.
The subsequent falloff in petrol prices has encouraged the automaker to shuffle resources from cars to SUVs.
6 percent to $169 million, but that falloff came after a particularly strong third quarter in 2014, when revenue increased 21 percent.
The conditional forecast of core PCE inflation closely tracks the actual evolution of core PCE inflation, suggesting that most of the falloff of core inflation that occurred over the 2012:Q2 to 2015:Q3 period could be explained by movements in the other variables of the model, that is, by unexpected developments in the determinants of inflation.
HP said the massive job cuts were in response to a falloff in demand for its products but did not reveal whether or not its operations here will be affected.
Baby accessory gift set sales, for example, plunged 91% during the period, while the falloff in baby care and safety accessories sales was limited to 27.
In addition, the model explains most of the falloff in inflation as a response to other economic developments.
What's more, despite being a fast lens, not only is light falloff controlled for natural brightness across the entire frame, even at the maximum aperture of f/1.
The Forum blamed the deficit, public debt and the low savings rate as the main factors for the slump as well as a slight falloff in the performance of financial markets.
While these trends may seem lucky for ducks, the falloff in hunting license fees means less revenue to support duck-habitat conservation, observes Mark Vrtiska of the Nebraska Game and Parks Commission.
The falloff in enrollment is leading schools to retool or broaden such departments to include Hispanics of all nationalities.