- n. Plural form of call-out.
“Crowdsourcing in its crudest form – the worldwide "call-outs" for groups of people to carry out tasks traditionally performed by an employee or contractor – might be on its way out, but the creativity of the crowd is here to stay.”
“Michael Maxwell, the Pepco vice president overseeing the crew call-outs, said, "I know some people may try to make something of the time differences, but they shouldn't.”
“Not that he expressly touted “freedom of speech” as his catch-all for being able to say what he said, but that he and his fans were/are displaying typical privileged behaviour in his response to the call-outs.”
“Some gamers aren't always very loud, so it helps to have someone do the call-outs for them," explained Roxanne Spenceley, 24, as she watched her boyfriend, Kurt Sorrell, compete at the national video game tournament in National Harbor on Sunday.”
“Disgruntled employees and their union representatives have to go through a long and complicated process of balloting before they can take industrial action of any kind, be it going on strike, putting a ban on overtime or call-outs.”
“She's been consistently strong throughout, winning two reward challenges and two first call-outs.”
“With two reward challenges and three first call-outs at judging, Lisa is a strong contender.”
“However, it comes with a promise that half the premiums will be refunded if no call-outs are required.”
“While British Gas offers unlimited call-outs, the AA allows up to four claims a year, with a maximum payout of £2,000 for each one.”
“Edmund King, AA president, said: "There are too many drivers out there running on fumes and the AA has experienced an 18% increase in call-outs call to drivers running on empty.”
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