- 1 (at election) número (m) de votantes; (at public spectacle) número (m) de asistentes there was a high/low turnout votó/asistió mucha/poca genteMore example sentences
- He predicted a high turnout at the general election.
- The aim of the MP who imposed the postal vote upon Yorkshire, was to increase the abysmal turnout from previous elections.
- Voter turnout for Legislative Council elections was 53 per cent in 1998 but only 44 per cent in 2000.
- 3 (American English/inglés norteamericano) [Transport/Transporte] apartadero (masculine)
- 4 (clearout) (British English/inglés británico) (no plural/sin plural) limpieza (feminine) general we had a turnout hicimos limpieza general
- 5 (American English/inglés norteamericano) (junction — road) cruce (m); (— railroad) cruce (m), empalme (m), entronque (m) (Latin America/América Latina)More example sentences
More example sentences
- At a turnout by the road skirting the bay, I got out.
- At present, there's little more than a marker at a turnout from the road that runs along the broad Columbia River near a spot that was called Station Camp.
- Look out over spectacular valley views from one of several roadside turnouts - on a clear day, you can see forever.
- At least the track chart schematically showed the position of the turnouts and the lengths of each track.
- With so many turnouts under RU's control, considerable maintenance could be avoided with this change.
- There are more than 50 turnouts and, I would guess, about eight miles of track in total.
- 6 (passing place) (American English/inglés norteamericano) apartadero (masculine)More example sentences
- The road over Wolf Creek Pass was originally a single-lane road with short widened sections for turnouts to allow for passing.
- The other challenge with this section is a major lack of turnouts for passing, combined with blind turns that hide people coming the other way.
Find clear and straightforward guidance that will help you improve your Spanish grammar, pronunciation, and writing skills...
Palacio de Oriente, also known as the Palacio Real, is the official residence of the Spanish Royal Family. The Royal Family now lives in the Palacio de la Zarzuela, on the outskirts of Madrid.