redundancy


redundancy
1) The loss of a job by an employee because the job has ceased to exist or because there is no longer work available. It involves dismissal by the employer, with or without notice, for any reason other than a breach of the contract of employment by the employee, provided that no reasonable alternative employment has been offered by the same employer. In the UK, if the employee has been continuously employed in the business for at least two years, a redundancy payment must be made by the employer according to the Employment Rights Act (1996), the amount of which will depend on the employee's age, length of service, and rate of pay.

Big dictionary of business and management. 2014.

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  • redundancy — re‧dun‧dan‧cy [rɪˈdʌndənsi] noun redundancies PLURALFORM [countable, uncountable] especially BrE HUMAN RESOURCES when someone loses their job in a company because the job is no longer needed: • Over 2000 car workers now face redundancy. • Sev …   Financial and business terms

  • Redundancy — may refer to: Redundancy (engineering) Redundancy (information theory) Redundancy (language) Redundancy (total quality management) Redundancy (user interfaces) Data redundancy Gene redundancy Logic redundancy Redundant acronym syndrome syndrome… …   Wikipedia

  • redundancy — I noun duplication, excess, excessiveness, immoderation, inordinacy, inordinate amount, needlessness, nimiety, overplus, oversupply, pleonasm, recurrence, redundance, redundantia, reiteration, repetition, restatement, retelling, superabundance,… …   Law dictionary

  • redundancy — • ‘She is lively and vital enough to be a member of a terrorist gang.’ ‘Lively and vital,’ said Harvey, ‘lively and vital one of these words is redundant.’ Muriel Spark, 1984. English idiom is characterized by redundancy, or apparent redundancy,… …   Modern English usage

  • Redundancy — См. Резервирование Термины атомной энергетики. Концерн Росэнергоатом, 2010 …   Термины атомной энергетики

  • redundancy — theory of truth …   Philosophy dictionary

  • redundancy — *verbiage, tautology, pleonasm, circumlocution, periphrasis Analogous words: wordiness, verbosity, prolixity, diffuseness (see corresponding adjectives at WORDY): inflatedness or inflation, turgidity, tumidity, flatulence (see corresponding… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • redundancy — [ri dun′dən sē] n. pl. redundancies [L redundantia] 1. the state or quality of being redundant; superfluity 2. a redundant quantity; overabundance 3. the use of redundant words 4. the part of a redundant statement that is superfluous 5. Brit.… …   English World dictionary

  • redundancy — noun (BrE) ADJECTIVE ▪ large scale, major, mass, massive ▪ The closure of the mine led to large scale redundancies. ▪ possible, threatened ▪ …   Collocations dictionary

  • redundancy */*/ — UK [rɪˈdʌndənsɪ] / US noun Word forms redundancy : singular redundancy plural redundancies 1) [countable/uncountable] British a situation in which someone is told to leave their job because they are no longer needed face redundancy: Over 500… …   English dictionary

  • redundancy — noun /ˈriˌdʌndən̩si,ˈrɪdʌndən̩(t)si/ a) The state of being redundant; a superfluity; something redundant or excessive; a needless repetition in language; excessive wordiness …   Wiktionary