JOLTS


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AcronymDefinition
JOLTSJob Openings and Labor Turnover Survey
JOLTSJuvenile Online Tracking System (various locations)
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References in periodicals archive ?
This article profiles the recently released JOLTS experimental firm-based size class estimates in the context of business and worker behaviors over the business cycle.
The JOLTS data, which will be released Tuesday at 10 a.m.
Physical, mechanical, and dynamic measurements were taken on the samples using a number of common testing procedures, though the major focus was on the thermal erosion test and modified cone jolt toughness tests.
According to the charge sheet, the three accused were said to have used robot jockeys equipped with prods that delivered jolts of electricity to make the camel run faster.
Strong earthquakes jolted eastern and central Japan separately Tuesday morning but there were no immediate reports of injuries or damage.
When participants received the most-painful heat after expecting only moderately painful jolts, the intensity of their self-reported pain fell by 28 percent compared with trials in which they both expected and experienced the severe pain.
100 Jolts by famed flash fiction author Michael Arnzen, takes every day ideas and meshes them into a condensed, obscure, delightfully deranged view, with all the makings of a winning combination.
The jolts are known by medics as "hypna-gocic jerks" and are a form of muscle spasm caused when your heartbeat slows down.
His head drops for a second, then jolts back through a natural reflex, then falls again, then jolts back, over and over again, his spastic in-between state extending benignly to the viewer, who is slowly lulled into a similarly sleepy condition.
The Nebraska Department of Corrections has switched from using four jolts of electricity to administering a single, fifteen-second dose.
Scientists at the Royal London Hospital say slight jolts can damage nerves controlling the lungs, causing the brain to swell due to lack of oxygen.
According to a recent Associated Press report in the Lincoln Journal Star, Nebraska corrections Director Harold Clarke said prison officials could use one jolt of electricity to execute death row inmates, but that a judge's ruling that four jolts is unconstitutional could be disputed.