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throughput

or thru·put

[ throo-poot ]

noun

  1. the quantity or amount of raw material processed within a given time, especially the work done by an electronic computer in a given period of time.


throughput

/ ˈθruːˌpʊt /

noun

  1. the quantity of raw material or information processed or communicated in a given period, esp by a computer


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Word History and Origins

Origin of throughput1

1920–25; from phrase put through, modeled on output
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Example Sentences

At this stage, data science teams need a partner with expertise to help them determine how best to configure labeling tools, classification taxonomies, and annotation interfaces for accuracy and throughput.

For the first time, we may be able to test potential causes of infertility or pregnancy loss at a much higher throughput, which can then be further verified.

“We need to have some sense of what regular production is going to be, what the throughput of the manufacturer is so we can look more than a week ahead,” he said.

First of all, medicine has become a business, and whereas we used to have time to get to know patients and to really form relationships, it’s much more about throughput now, and how many people you can squeeze into an afternoon.

For example, a bot’s throughput does not exceed a few megabytes per month.

It was a delicate process, this business of increasing throughput without harming the guest experience.

Iron is distributed throughput Australia, but for want of capital for developing the fields this industry has not progressed.

We trade off throughput for intensity, make it more of a premium product.

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throughoutthrough rose-colored glasses