American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A card, either filled out by an employee or stamped by a time clock, recording the employee's starting and quitting times each work day.
- n. a card recording an employee's starting and quitting times each work day
- n. a card used with a time clock to record an employee's starting and quitting times each day
“Nobody has suggested Deters use his office as the "timecard" police.”
“Box Elder County auditor keeping online 'timecard”
“Hate to change the subject T, but could you take a frickin 'bloggin' break and do up the timecard due last week?”
“What works for me when I have perishables that need to be refrigerated is I jot it on a sticky note and stick it onto my timecard.”
“The upper/educated classes prided themselves on not being "slaves" to the clock like the working man on a timecard.”
“This just leads to timecard ammendment which causes more work for all involved.”
“Your leave balance in WebTADS includes deductions for leave you have entered on your timecard for the period for which you are in the process of filing out your timecard, even before it is approved by your supervisor.”
“With the national unemployment rate stuck at nearly 10 percent, the pool of holiday job seekers has broadened beyond the stereotypical teenagers padding their allowances to include people like Sylvester, who once had professional careers and thought their days of punching a timecard were over.”
“This web based timecard is used to track the time and attendance of employees, and at the same time track labor activity against specific parts, jobs, and operations.”
“Alarm clocks wake us up, school bells get us to class on time, and a timecard monitors our hours at work.”
Looking for tweets for timecard.