Did you mayhaps mean headlong?
- n. The act of counting how many people are present in a group.
- n. The number of people present in a group or employed by a company.
- n. More generally, a consideration of a company's appropriate staffing level based on some larger context. (Generally used adjectivally.)
- n. By extension, one slot in a workgroup, filled or to be filled by one person.
- n. number of people in a particular group
- compounding of head count (Wiktionary)
“But, he added, "If they are to do a meaningful restructuring, they will have to first ensure that headcount is substantially reduced.”
“Morgan Stanley's employee headcount is 3% higher than last year, at 62,864.”
“A report last week from Jeetil Patel, a Deutsche Bank analyst, also suggested that a decrease in headcount could help offset declining profit from fee changes, flat sales and the negative impact of currency fluctuations on overseas revenue.”
“Managers need to feel assured that the organization “has their back” when giving up a talented resource and that includes a recognition that a replacement headcount is not enough.”
“I guess you have to think about how your two-guys-in-a-bungalow startup can grow in headcount to make it worthy of a ten-figure valuation, and what each of those employees does to increase the value of your company.”
“On the headcount side title headcount is down in Q1 by 2. 75\%, despite increasing revenues.”
“In the event, CEO Pandit said that the bank's near-term headcount target is about 300K, down from 352K employees on Sept 30.”
“In bad times, it’s natural for companies to cut costs, and reducing headcount is one of the ways to do that.”
“More people are volunteering with the Peace Corps than at any point since 1970, the agency said Thursday as it touted a 13 percent year-to-year increase in headcount.”
“• Peace Corps volunteer totals reach 40-year high: More people are volunteered than at any point since 1970, the agency said Thursday as it touted a 13 percent year-to-year increase in headcount.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘headcount’.
A selection of words and phrases that entered the language between 1920 and 1929. Primary sources for this list are:
There's a Word For It by Sol Steinmetz (2010, Harmony Books, New Y...
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