from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The transference of authority, control, power or knowledge from one agency to another
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act of relinquishing property or authority etc. to another.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. act of relinquishing property or authority etc
- v. to surrender someone or something to another
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The handover is complete and Chase now officially runs the WaMu credit card operations.
My drunk handover is an excellent job, all boxed off, with a couple of cast iron Section 20s on the back of it.
The day I looked at Newzinger for Google Canada News, the tag handover was larger than all others.
The second thing wrong with a short-term handover is that any amount of money for a war that is wrong, is also wrong.
I don't think that the June 30 handover is going to make all that much of a difference in terms of the standard operating procedures for the troops on the ground.
The fact remains that the near-term handover of power about which the ambassador boasts would not be taking place without the violence about which the press writes — and whose importance he so vigorously discounts.
Multi-year programmes that have already been approved and staffed, many providing services that sick people count on, would disappear; they wouldn't be phased out with a long-term handover to local health systems or other donors, they would just stop.
: maybe their earnout/consulting handover is completed ...
And now everybody, including U.S. ambassador Karl Eikenberry — who was infamously quoted saying in a leaked memo last year that Karzai was an inadequate partner — is being urged to get on board the Karzai express to handover, which is scheduled to begin in July 2011.
We must as a consequence capacitate our police to deal with these challenges and probable review the timeline for handover, which is due next year.