Turn-out meaning

(intransitive, idiomatic) To result; end up.

I had hoped our first meeting would turn out better.

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(intransitive, idiomatic) To attend; show up.

Hundreds of people turned out to see the parade.

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(idiomatic) To extinguish a light or other device.

Turn out the lights before you leave.

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(intransitive, idiomatic) To become apparent or known, especially (as) it turns out.

It turns out that he just made a lucky guess.

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(idiomatic) To produce; make.

The bakery turns out three hundred pies each day.

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(intransitive) To leave a road.

Turn out at the third driveway.

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To remove from a mould, bowl etc.

Turn out the dough onto a board and shape it.

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(idiomatic) To refuse service or shelter; to eject or evict.

The hotel staff hastened to turn out the noisy drunk.

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(dated) A quitting of employment for the purpose of forcing increase of wages; a strike.
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A short side track on a railroad, which may be occupied by one train while another is passing on a main track; a shunt; a siding; a switch.
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That which is prominently brought forward or exhibited; hence, an equipage.

A man with a showy carriage and horses is said to have a fine turn-out.

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Net quantity of produce yielded.
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