American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A branch of a road or path leading away from a main thoroughfare, especially an exit on a highway.
- n. The act or an instance of turning off.
- n. Slang One that is distasteful: The evening was a real turnoff.
- n. Slang Something that causes loss of interest.
- n. something causing antagonism or loss of interest
- n. a side road where you can turn off
“Also a turnoff is the implied negativity aimed at Catholicism and the praise of witchcraft.”
“The rest of the trip between Villa Union just outside Mazatlan and the San Blas turnoff is new one lane cuota - it makes the trip so much easier.”
“This looks great, but the main turnoff for me is you can't speak next to it and make the robot voice as you can with conventional fans.”
“I agree with your points absolutely – my biggest turnoff is definitely streaming video and audio, and I never read black blogs.”
“No offense to the potentially lovely people of New Mexico, but when Santa Fe is described as being one of the art centers of the United States, I was expecting something a bit more like North Beach and a bit less like any random turnoff from the 10 East, once you pass the Sierras.”
“The road is between the Paricutin turnoff and Paracho and paved all the way.”
“Highway 15 from Guadalajara to the La Piedad turnoff is an excellent freeway and nearly deserted.”
“It's on the north end of Chamela Bay, the turnoff is marked on 200 and it is about 3 miles from the highway to the town.”
“The turnoff is to the right, 80KM (50 miles) southeast of the Colima line at Km 150, just south of a big bridge.”
“From Zacatecas to the San Luis Potosí turnoff is now four lane with a beltway around Trancoso and is in very good condition.”
Looking for tweets for turnoff.