workhour

workhour

(ˈwɜːkˌaʊə)
n
any time set aside for work
References in periodicals archive ?
Laboratory technician time spent in MODS-related activities was prospectively recorded in a daily workhour diary, and comparative timing of each step of direct MODS DST with the existing standard (proportions method from Ogawa culture isolates) [7] was measured with a stopwatch.
Subsequently quoted in Justice Henry Billing Brown's opinion upholding workhour restrictions in smelters and mines, in Holden v.
Nonfarm business output per workhour increased 3 1/4 percent during the past year--likely more than 4 percent when measured by nonfarm business income.
A look at the pros and cons of various workhour models, including CWs and flexitime.
For example, since 1995 output per labor workhour in the nonfarm business sector--our standard measure of productivity--has grown at an annual rate of about 2 percent.
To date, of the reported 19,800 workhours completed on the redevelopment, more than 2,100 of them have been completed by seven apprentices, trainees and engineering cadets, exceeding the 10 per cent target.
Workhours in relation to work stress, recovery and health.
If workers have a choice, they will opt in favour of spending their evenings and weekends with their families when family-unfriendly workhours are not adequately rewarded".
Regarding the input indicator of labour productivity, both the number of workers and the number of workhours can be chosen.
section][section]) National Institute of Occupational Safety and Health: review of the evidence about risks associated with shift work and long workhours and strategies to reduce these risks, including suggestions for designing better work schedules (http://www.
Influence of job strain and emotion on blood pressure in female hospital personnel during workhours.
Everyday, they spread out in the city after workhours looking for him in hospitals, building staircases, mosques and gardens.