American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A conversion to a different purpose or from one system to another, as in equipment or production techniques.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. an event that results in a transformation.
- v. change from one system to another or to a new plan or policy
- v. make a shift in or exchange of
- n. an event that results in a transformation
“As drug costs continue to rise, the changeover is accelerating.”
“Around 7pm is what we call changeover time," he explained.”
“As interesting as it will be to monitor the developments of those players, the immediate changeover is even more intriguing as Gundy hands over the offense to Holgorsen, whose offense resembles the pass-happy attack Mike Leach ran at Texas Tech. Holgorsen even learned under Leach.”
“Update: Mark sez, I happen to be an IT manager for a philharmonic orchestra in Indiana and the changeover is going to cause massive problems for anyone who uses outlook as a calendar.”
“The Kings couldn't start it any earlier because of the changeover from the Clippers game against the Memphis Grizzlies. ...”
“My vote for the archvillain of the changeover is Don Simpson, the auteur of Flashdance, Top Gun, and other Go For It movies for dimwits.”
“Such changeover is an indication that rides are available, as long as drivers are willing to wait.”
“But interestingly, in this pontificate in Italy they had a changeover from the Italian lira to the euro, and so we were told yesterday they will be putting in bronze and silver medals from the pontificate instead of the coins.”
“For the name changeover, initially, the the organic search results would name "domainname1" and then when a user clicked, they would be redirected to "domainname2".”
“O'BRIEN: But don't you think maybe a little more of a changeover might be a good idea?”
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