• WordNet 3.6
    • n cutback a reduction in quantity or rate
    • ***


In news:

Even in an era of cutbacks, some colleges see big performance halls as the new necessities.
Butler spoke to the club about the various services the library provides to the community and how cutbacks in Harrisburg have affected its funding.
Spanish state universities protest cutbacks.
Growth in spending requires cutbacks.
Government cutbacks and the worst TB epidemic in 20 years.
Unless Congress acts before January 1, sequestration will kick in and the defense budget will be slashed some $50 billion across the board—the first stage of cutbacks which could total $1 trillion over the next decade.
The cutback has begun for water flows down the Missouri River , and it could help shut down traffic on the Mississippi.
Monterey Park City hall is closing on Fridays until December 2014 due to financial cutbacks.
Utica PBA President Critical Of City's Cutbacks, Says Crime Is Up And Morale Is Low.
In the past few weeks, the McKinsey-ordered cutbacks at remaining Condé Nast magazines seemed to have focused mostly on the business side.
Apparently, the party's over for New York Knicks shooting guard J.R. Smith is off to one of the best starts of his nine-year NBA career and on Thursday he cited a cutback in nightlife as one of the key reasons for his success.
County Home Cutbacks Need To Be Sought Now.
Nurses object to Abele's proposed health benefits cutback.
Bus cutbacks back on the table .
Homeless New Yorkers face new challenges in light of cutbacks.

In science:

Fig. 10: Thousands of PhD scientists in the US by field (2006).27 Many universities in a number of different countries have seen significant cutbacks (or even eliminations) of their physics departments as a result of losing students.
The role of context and culture in teaching physics: The implication of disciplinary differences
Baksan, the deepest of the multipurpose laboratories, has suffered because of Russian cutbacks in science.
Reference Design Project Book: NUSEL-Homestake