from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a still inserted and interrupting the action.
- n. a local announcement inserted into a network broadcast.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Same as cut-in notes, See cut, p. a.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. (film) a still picture that is introduced and that interrupts the action of a film
- n. (broadcasting) a local announcement inserted into a network program
Sorry, no etymologies found.
While his would-be dance partner sways with a girl in a pink dress, the little boy tries from all angles to cut-in.
You will need to cut-in around all trim, ceiling/wall intersections, inside corners, and anywhere there is a change in colour.
The test cost might be $500K in producing any new creative, spot cable zone media buys, broadcast cut-in costs to cover specific base plan spots, research costs, incremental personnel time allocation – the rollout cost if the test is successful might not be an increment at all, if what was tested involves media dollar shift rather than heavyup.
Franklin Gutierrez ripped a ball over the third-base bag that caromed off the cut-in wall.
For me, the only weather channel I've ever tuned in to has been my front window, so the puns and especially the cut-in to a cute animal just hit their target spot on.
Then cut-in the lard until the looks like small peas.
Actually the cut-in wind speed for small scale turbines such as this one can be 6 mph or lesser, so yes, they can start to generate a healthy amount of power at lower speeds.
Raising the cut-in speeds depends on what wind providers are willing to do.
Arnett and his team tested out higher start-up speeds, called "cut-in speeds," which is when turbine-produced electricity starts to enter the grid.
MYERS: You know, because otherwise I wouldn't be in this cut-in here.
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