- v. present participle of schedule.
- n. uncountable A function in many aspects of industry, commerce and computing in which events are timed to take place at the most opportune time
- n. countable The time at which a particular event is scheduled
- n. setting an order and time for planned events
“Am planning a trip in mid June - I teach English as a Second Language and the scheduling is a problem.”
“Ms. McClung debated Mr. Grijalva once but then backed out of a second debate last week because of what she called a scheduling conflict.”
“Trips to another city that required long-term scheduling.”
“He himself reduces the scheduling issue to this: [T] he city's position on scheduling is to make sure that everyone does a full day's work for a full day's pay.”
“The blog tour coordinator (or the freelance publicist or online marketing company) only gets paid for being the liaison between the publishing house and the blogger — for doing the “party planning” that is involved in scheduling the blog tour.”
“That minute level of scheduling is an individual thing.”
“Non-conference scheduling is becoming increasingly expensive for everybody," Littlepage said Monday.”
“In exchange, the company would get more flexibility in scheduling workers, including increased production hours.”
“Of course, that means finding people that might be up for regular mid-week gaming, since timing and scheduling is an issue (Fridays are taken, half my Wed. nights, half my mid-day Saturdays, Sunday nights are out).”
“Each running kernel has a unique ID value that can help in scheduling for more complicated distributed algorithms.”
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