English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishtimescaletime‧scale, time scale /ˈtaɪmskeɪl/ ●○○ noun [countable] especially British English  PERIOD OF TIMEthe period of time it takes for something to happen or be completed The timescale for completing the work would be fairly tight.
Examples from the Corpus
timescaleThis is generally held to be wildly optimistic, and in some quarters, an impossible timescale.Patients need information regarding the treatment plan, its timescale and any alternative options should the side-effects become too severe to continue.Lengthy timescales often mean a changing external environment into which the innovation has to be introduced, and impact upon the benefits.Because of the timescale the estate agents being paid up to £10.95 for each house valued are thought to be rushing the work.If we fail to meet any of these timescales we will pay you £5.00 for every complete day your supply is interrupted.The clean coal project, he said, was to have a five-year timetable to replace the original 10-year timescale.
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