wrap-up


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Related to wrap-up: under wraps, translate

wrap-up

(răp′ŭp′)
n.
1. A brief final summary, as of the news.
2. A concluding or final action: the wrap-up of a campaign.

wrap-up

n
a summarya concluding event

wrap′-up`



n.
1. a final report or summary: a wrap-up of the evening news.
2. the conclusion or final result: the wrap-up of the election campaign.
[1950–55]
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wrap-up

noun
1. A condensation of the essential or main points of something:
Informal: recap.
References in periodicals archive ?
In recent years, there has been greater interest in owner-controlled insurance programs or contractor-controlled insurance programs, commonly referred to as "wrap-up" policies.
One simple modification to the typical loss control incentive program is structured around a statistically driven bonus system that rewards subcontractors participating in a project's workers' compensation wrap-up program for better-than-expected claim experience.
"A wrap-up provides completed operations and products liability coverage for a period of only five years," he explained.
Princeton, NJ, March 07, 2014 --(PR.com)-- Information Security Media Group (ISMG), Diamond Media Sponsor at RSA Conference 2014, announces its wrap-up of extensive coverage from this year's event.
Some of her key accomplishments include leading the DC Nationals Stadium team from the RFP process through the successful implementation of the Owner Controlled Wrap-Up. She delivered a comprehensive program with total premium significantly under budget.
* A nice addition to the meeting was a wrap-up session featuring 14 people summarizing 14 presentations--including 1 critical assessment by EPM Communications' Ira Mayer.
Wrap-up insurance programs have gained much press over the years for a multitude of applications Many project owners and lenders, driven by the advice of their insurance brokers and consultants, have viewed this risk management mechanism as a guarantee of positive project results.
In 1997, a new state law made wrap-up insurance possible in Hawaii.
The plan that makes these cost savings possible has three phases, which are described in this article: 1) negotiating a wrap-up policy for the project, 2) selecting a loss-sensitive insurance policy, and 3) supervising a safety review process that minimized risks and work-site injuries.
Borrowing a technique from the private sector, public works professionals are insuring construction with an integrated wrap-up (also known as an OCIP, owner-controlled insurance program) as a method to control costs, gain public support, and help achieve the economic development initiatives of their entity.