spillover

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spill·o·ver

 (spĭl′ō′vər)
n.
1. The act or an instance of spilling over.
2. An amount or quantity spilled over.
3. A side effect arising from or as if from an unpredicted source: Late trains were a spillover of increased ridership.

spill•o•ver

(ˈspɪlˌoʊ vər)

n.
1. the act of spilling over.
2. a quantity of something spilled over; overflow.
[1940–45]

spillover

The part of the laser spot that is not on the target because of beam divergence or standoff range, improper boresighting of laser designator, or poor operator illuminating procedures. See also laser spot.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.spillover - (economics) any indirect effect of public expenditure
economic science, economics, political economy - the branch of social science that deals with the production and distribution and consumption of goods and services and their management
consequence, effect, result, upshot, outcome, event, issue - a phenomenon that follows and is caused by some previous phenomenon; "the magnetic effect was greater when the rod was lengthwise"; "his decision had depressing consequences for business"; "he acted very wise after the event"
Translations
retombéetransfert sectoriel

spillover

[ˈspɪləʊvəʳ] N
1. (= act of spilling) → derrame m; (= quantity spilt) → cantidad f derramada
2. (fig) (= excess part) → excedente m
3. (Econ) (= effect) → incidencia f indirecta en el gasto público

spillover

nÜberschuss m
References in periodicals archive ?
We find that the benefit-cost ratio increases by 60% when spillovers are accounted for.
Firms that operate in regions with higher levels of intellectual property right protection, market development and international openness are better able to absorb spillovers and improve their productivity.
Policy settings should be carefully calibrated and clearly communicated to minimise negative spillovers.
Furthermore, consistent with our hypothesis, we determine that good corporate governance alleviates spillovers of bad news from corporate scandals experienced by competitors.
Dr Arvind Mayaram, Finance Secretary garnered support from the Emerging Market Economies like China and Indonesia while batting for the need to have greater International Policy coordination to deal with the negative spillovers.
University of California, Berkeley economist Enrico Moretti argues that expensive cities have higher labor productivity because of thick labor markets, thick markets for specialized services, and knowledge spillovers.
Most papers touch on Audretsch's knowledge spillover theory of entrepreneurship, which asserts that knowledge spillovers alone do not generate growth; rather, such spillovers must be transmitted through entrepreneurial actions.
One of the reasons for these policy interventions is the belief that locally owned enterprises (LOEs) can benefit from the foreign owned enterprises (FOEs) through productivity spillovers (Gorg & Greenaway, 2004).
The meeting will focus on spillovers from accommodative monetary policies in major economies and cooperation in policy efforts to address the spillovers, the ministry said.
We also encourage the US Federal Reserve to engage in international dialogue in order to minimize unwarranted negative spillovers from the exit of its unconventional monetary policy measures on other countries," he stressed.
Recent developments in endogenous growth theories have led to an increased recognition of the role that domestic knowledge and international knowledge spillovers (IKS) play as the engines of growth in Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) countries.
Summary: Consumer confidence hit a record low in the first half of 2012 following deterioration in economic performance and spillovers from the Syrian conflict.