turnout

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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 ?
The tradition of holding elections on a Tuesday when people have to work is also often cited as a further reason for America's dismal voter turnout.
Left Hand Turnouts for 115 Pound #10 Turnout Package.
Three-quarters of seats in Wales saw a higher turnout than in 2010.
This was the lowest turnout of all 2,871 places that held council elections earlier this year, Sunday ECHO analysis of voting statistics reveals.
Other polling locations that had turnouts of 50 percent or better were: Unitarian Universalist Church on Holden Street; Assumption College on Salisbury Street; Congregation Beth Israel on Jamesbury Drive; and First Congregational Church in Tatnuck.
In the Islamic Republic, however, turnout is a really, really big deal.
WISCONSIN has long enjoyed high turnout and was one of the first states to allow same-day registration.
Without a surge in participation, turnout will be the lowest of any Oregon presidential primary election since 1960.
THE election was marked by low turnout as voters opted to stay away.
Turnout in the previous city election that did not involve a mayoral race was 14 percent in 2001, following a trend of election turnouts in the 15 percent to 18 percent range.
States with the lowest turnouts include Hawaii, 47.
Modest turnouts for the Scottish Parliament, Welsh Assembly and local council polls will leave politicians from all parties with the familiar feeling that they are failing to inspire the electorate.