from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The period of time when something, such as a factory or a piece of machinery, is not in operation, especially as the result of a malfunction.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The amount of time lost due to forces beyond one's control, as with a computer crash.
- n. A break or rest from work; leisure time.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a period of time when something (as a machine or factory) is not operating (especially as a result of malfunctions)
I think going forward as important as the day rate is the quality of the underlined contract and it ties in a lot of what we've been talking about here on how you look at subsea downtime, which the word downtime may become something other than downtime.
This downtime is the perfect opportunity to bring on your VA.
I used the thirty-day downtime from the manuscript to complete my renovations on Henrys house.
Last night was bad, all fever and chills hope you are better soonest .. whenever I do a trip, I always factor in downtime, makes life so much easier.
Thanks to electronic submissions and one-to-one workshops, much of that downtime is omitted.
For better or worse, for most normal people downtime is simply a fact of life.
I asked everyone what they were working on in their downtime from the show.
Synopsis: Christine rents a San Francisco apartment in downtime (the past).
Not sure about when the actual scheduled downtime is going to happen though.
Actually, there are 525,600 minutes in a year, so. 01% downtime translates to 52.56 minutes per year, so hang in there reply