cutoff

cutoff
cutoff cut‧off [ˈkʌtɒf ǁ -ɒːf] also cut-off noun [singular]
1. the level at which you decide to stop doing something:

• They will review the case and determine a cut-off point at which Medicaid will no longer provide coverage.

• There was a rush by builders in January to obtain permits to beat the Jan. 13 cut-off date.

2. MANUFACTURING when you stop making, paying, or providing something:

• The Air Force's F-16 could face a production cutoff.

• the cutoff of technical assistance

* * *

Ⅰ.
cutoff UK US (also cut-off) /ˈkʌtɒf/ noun [C, usually singular]
a fixed point or level at which something stops: an age/income cutoff »

There is an income cutoff for eligibility.

keep/put/set a cutoff at sth »

The return on your investment depends on how the FTSE 100 index performs, and they have set a cut-off at 60% - or 9.9% tax-free a year.

»

The current cutoff for subsidy payments is $2.5 million.

a situation in which you stop doing, making, paying, or supplying something: »

The dispute over prices has led to a temporary cut-off in deliveries.

»

The country's government is in danger of collapse because of the international cutoff of revenue and aid.

Ⅱ.
cutoff UK US (also cut-off) /ˈkʌtɒf/ adjective [before noun]
relating to a fixed point or level at which something stops: a cutoff date/point »

January 31 is the cutoff date for claims to be filed.


Financial and business terms. 2012.

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Look at other dictionaries:

  • Cutoff — or cut off or cut off may refer to: Contents 1 Science and technology 2 Clothing and fashion 3 Roads and trails …   Wikipedia

  • cutoff — [kut′ôf΄] n. 1. the act of cutting off; esp., the limit or ending set for a process, activity, etc. 2. a road or passage that cuts across, shortening the distance 3. ☆ a) a new and shorter channel cut by a river across a bend, or dug out to… …   English World dictionary

  • cutoff — (n.) 1640s, act of cutting off, also portion cut off, from verbal phrase cut off (late 14c.). Of rivers, from 1773; of roads, from 1806; of clothing (adj.), from 1840 …   Etymology dictionary

  • cutoff — The point of time at which a *financial reporting period ends. Cutoff dates are important in determining the allocation of transactions to time periods in accordance with the *accruals basis of accounting. For example, an auditor may verify that… …   Auditor's dictionary

  • cutoff — UK [ˈkʌtɒf] / US [ˈkʌtˌɔf] noun Word forms cutoff : singular cutoff plural cutoffs 1) [countable] a level or limit at which something stops the cutoff date by which all applications must be received 2) [countable] a part of a pipe that can be… …   English dictionary

  • cutoff — noun Date: 1741 1. the act or action of cutting off 2. a. the new and relatively short channel formed when a stream cuts through the neck of an oxbow b. shortcut 1 c. a channel made to straighten a stream 3. a device for cutting off …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • cutoff — /kut awf , of /, n. 1. an act or instance of cutting off. 2. something that cuts off. 3. a road, passage, etc., that leaves another, usually providing a shortcut: Let s take the cutoff to Baltimore. 4. a new and shorter channel formed in a river… …   Universalium

  • cutoff — also cut off BrE noun 1 (C) a fixed limit or level at which you decide to or have to stop doing something: cutoff date/score/point (=the date etc when you stop doing something): The cutoff point for this sample was a score of 50% or more. 2… …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • Cutoff — Der Begriff Cutoff bzw. Toleranzgrenze bezeichnet einen Toleranzwert in der Analytik von Drogen und Medikamenten. Er legt fest, ab wann ein Testergebnis positiv bzw. negativ zu bewerten ist. Der cut off ist von der Nachweisgrenze zu unterschieden …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • cutoff — Synonyms and related words: air line, arrest, beeline, bell, border line, bound, boundary, boundary condition, boundary line, bourn, break boundary, breakoff point, ceiling, check, checkmate, circumscription, compass, confine, cut, cutoff point,… …   Moby Thesaurus

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