onetime


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one-time

(wŭn′tīm′)
adj.
1. or one·time (wŭn′tīm′)
a. Occurring or undertaken only once: a one-time winner in 1995.
b. Having been in the past; former: asked his one-time classmates for help.
2. Sports Relating to or being a shot made from a pass that is not stopped prior to shooting.
tr.v. one·timed, one·tim·ing, one·times Sports
To shoot (a ball or puck) directly from a pass.

one′-tim′er n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.onetime - belonging to some prior time; "erstwhile friend"; "our former glory"; "the once capital of the state"; "her quondam lover"
past - earlier than the present time; no longer current; "time past"; "his youth is past"; "this past Thursday"; "the past year"

onetime

adjective
Having been such previously:
References in periodicals archive ?
Gibraltar, Gibraltar, January 20, 2016 --(PR.com)-- A user centered messaging app that proposes to put power back into the hand of their most important stakeholders: the users, OneTime Messenger is the first social media company that would be owned by those who use the app, ​offers a "simpler secure messaging" experience which protects the privacy of users.
Berry Gardens, Vitacress and Produce World amongst others have switched from complex and expensive on premise EDI systems to OneTime in the last 15 months.
Creating a flexible work environment and real estate portfolio is neither a onetime event nor a one-time solution; it is a continuing process of evaluating needs and assessing business goals.
8, the series, co-sponsored by Lower Manhattan Cultural Council and The Joyce, presents work by postmodern guru Trisha Brown, her onetime dancer and mid-career choreographer Stephen Petronio, and his onetime dancer and budding choreographer Ashleigh Leite.
Thus, the calculation of "onetime pass rates" really produces the maximum possible one-time pass rate for candidates from a particular school.
Since it is beneficial to remove unnecessary and onetime expense items when valuing an agency, keeping track of these items is critical.
* The S&P measure excludes onetime gains but not one-time losses (e.g., restructuring).
Adjusted earnings for the first quarter ended September 30--excluding onetime restructuring charges of 54 cents to 58 cents a share--are now expected to be between 45 cents and 50 cents per share.
In a joint statement issued by the American Civil Liberties Union, the Electronic Frontier Foundation, and the Electronic Privacy Information Center, the groups complained that the onetime technical reviews and the licensing requirements infringe on the rights of companies and individuals to freely disseminate information.
Two cases under prior law held that the bankruptcy trustee could not use the onetime exclusion for individuals over age 55: In re Mehr (Bktcy Ct.
* an internal and external "brain drain" is rapidly eroding the onetime communist state's human resources.