Origin of allocation
Related formsal·lo·ca·tive, adjectivede·al·lo·ca·tion, nounre·al·lo·ca·tion, nounsub·al·lo·ca·tion, noun
Examples from the Web for allocation
In budgetary terms, it was a pittance: 0.1 percent of the CDC's $2.2 billion allocation.
Among other faults, it merely shifts the allocation for visas instead of increasing the total number.
But the country is poor, and the allocation is only $100,000.How a GOP Win Could Spell the End of Reproductive Health for Global Women|Michelle Goldberg|February 3, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The Coast Guard saw its allocation plummet from $5.6 million in 1993 to $500,000 annually since 2007.
The first order problem is the allocation of scarce resources.After the Rain|Sam Vaknin
Fourth, to continue the priorities and allocation authority in the field of transportation.State of the Union Addresses of Harry S. Truman|Harry S. Truman
Even in respect of the cost of rails, due to wear and tear of train movement, we are quite at sea in the allocation of expenses.Railroads: Rates and Regulations|William Z. Ripley
The Ministry of All the Talents failed to justify its title in the planning of expeditions and the allocation of commanders.Argentina|W. A. Hirst
Allocation of late Pliocene specimens of Geomys quinni to other species will restrict quinni to the early Pleistocene.