English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishcancellationcan‧cel‧la‧tion /ˌkænsəˈleɪʃən/ ●●○ noun [countable, uncountable]  1 CANCELa decision that an event that was planned will not happen Rail passengers are fed up with cancellations and delays. Bad weather led to the cancellation of the game.2 a decision to end an agreement or arrangement that you have with someone There is a cancellation fee of £20. The hotel is fully booked, but we will let you know if there are any cancellations.
Examples from the Corpus
cancellationMedical and legal expenses, public liability and cancellation should all be included at as high a level as possible.Find out about payment structure as well as refund and cancellation policies.Davis cancellations must be postmarked by Feb. 27.The move implements cancellation provisions contained in the second and third life assurance directive.The possibility of penal cancellation charges in the public domain is a rumour.Both the compromise issue and the cancellation issue were therefore finally decided by the Court of Appeal.Following widespread protests the government announced the cancellation of the dam project in early March.Bad weather led to the cancellation of most flights out of O'Hare.
From Longman Business Dictionarycancellationcan‧cel‧la‧tion /ˌkænsəˈleɪʃən/ noun [countable, uncountable] a decision or statement that a planned activity will not happen, or that an agreement will be endedRail passengers are fed up with cancellations and delays.Britain’s aircraft industry could face more job losses after the cancellation of a £2.3 billion order.
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