workload

[ US /ˈwɝˌkɫoʊd/ ]
[ UK /wˈɜːklə‍ʊd/ ]
NOUN
  1. work that a person is expected to do in a specified time
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How To Use workload In A Sentence

  • Because today's a public holiday, Sunday night was without that familiar cramp in the neck from thinking about Monday's workload, even though I actually have to work later in the arvo today.
  • Staff have been told that the workload is unlikely to ease in the near future as there are 1,700 prison jobs across Britain that remain unfilled. Times, Sunday Times
  • However, the Medical Council feels it is hamstrung by 20-year-old legislation which restricts it from expanding the council to cope with its heavy workload.
  • Many plan to resign within a year blaming heavy workloads, low pay and lack of opportunities. The Sun
  • The obvious antidote is not taking on such punishing workloads.
  • With a full week to rest your chest between sessions and a reduced workload for other muscles, intermediate and advanced trainers should thrive on this routine.
  • Second, when their workload permits, Sailors get special liberty the day before their final exams to study, similar to what many commands do for advancement exams.
  • They were also worried that they would not be able to get other staff to take on the extra workload. Times, Sunday Times
  • Pupil behaviour, excessive workload and bureaucracy, teacher shortages and the stream of new Government initiatives have all been cited as causes.
  • The sudden cancellation of Mr Blair's trip was due to his heavy workload.
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