English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishattendanceat‧tend‧ance /əˈtendəns/ ●○○ noun  1 [countable, uncountable]THERE the number of people who attend a game, concert, meeting etc We have an average attendance of 4,000 fans per game. Last year’s fair saw attendance figures of 32,000.2 [countable, uncountable]THERE when someone goes to a meeting, class etc, or an occasion when they goattendance at Most courses involve an average of eight hours' attendance at college each week. The doctor will have a record of her attendances.3 be in attendance (at something)4 be in attendance on somebody dance attendance on somebody at dance2(5)
Examples from the Corpus
attendanceIn 1992, attendance doubled again to 3,000, and has since averaged about 4,500.Attendance at the national championships is already higher than expected.The game had an attendance of over 50,000 people.an average attendance of 4000 fans per gameBut my first attendance at a political rally changed my childhood habits right away, at least briefly.We had pretty good attendance despite the bad weather.I was getting great attendance and they loved it.He produced the second highest attendance in 150 years.There began to be a great fall-off in attendance.Considering the seriousness of the matter to be debated there was an unusually low attendance at the meeting.A subsidiary problem here is how or whether to institutionalize this, for example in the form of attendance or credit requirements.Concerns were expressed about S's time-keeping, non-school attendance and friendships.They were certainly needed, for by then the attendance had leapt to fifty-six.attendance figuresThe day was a huge success, despite a small drop in attendance figures.If anything, the Windsor Park attendance figures have increased over the past year.This decision was based on a survey of 1991 visitors and exhibitors which also revealed attendance figures of 17,000.After numerous false starts, attendance figures hint that long-suffering soccer fans might finally have something to be excited about.But computerised turnstile operations have made it almost impossible to fiddle the attendance figures in modern times.By comparison with the attendance figures, the number of readers' tickets issued has increased generally.Total attendance figures were 28,000 compared to 40,000 at last year's event.Last year sales showed some recovery after a difficult 1991 fair, while attendance figures were 11,000.attendance atAttendance at theme parks was down this year.Daily attendance at school has improved since the project began.
From Longman Business Dictionaryattendanceat‧tend‧ance /əˈtendəns/ noun [countable, uncountable]1the number of people who attend something such as a meeting, or who go to see an event such as a football match etcSeven jobs were axed at the zoo after a 50% drop in attendances.2the fact that you go to something that is held regularly, or the number of times that you gothe attendance of Scottish companies at European eventsThe school has introduced rewards for good attendance.