turnout


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Related to turnout: voter turnout

turnout

[′tərn‚au̇t]
(engineering)
A contrivance consisting of a switch, a frog, and two guardrails for passing from one track to another.
The branching off of one rail track from another.
A siding.
(mining engineering)
To shovel coal toward the track for more convenient loading.
References in periodicals archive ?
Many make the case that state lawmakers can do more to make it easier to vote, and the turnout figures leave little room for doubt that voter apathy seems to play a role in low turnout rates, particularly in primary elections.
During the last presidential race in 2013 voter turnout was 80.
Turnout was low in the 2001 and 2005 elections, but that didn't stop Labour winning.
According to the research, most dancers are unable to access 15 to 30 degrees of their turnout per leg simply because their muscles are too weak.
To quantify turnout, several aspects of turnout and its measurement techniques have been examined.
As the turnout has surpassed the 20 % thresold and if it turns out that more than half of the people have voted with "yes", this will oblige parliament to review the proposal and deliver a decision within three months.
Left Hand Turnouts for 115 Pound #10 Turnout Package.
This year's turnout may not even match the 36 percent participation rate in the May 2011 election, which featured a proposed city of Eugene income tax to support local school districts.
It is not clear if the high turnout rate in Turkey is driven by this law, but Turkish society is deeply divided along political lines, and people believe a change of government will have a significant impact on their daily lives.
For instance, the research notes that Hispanic voter turnout in Florida was only 36.
3 per cent turnout for parliamentary elections and 77.
This was the lowest turnout of all 2,871 places that held council elections earlier this year, Sunday ECHO analysis of voting statistics reveals.