Definition of throughput in English:

throughput

noun

  • The amount of material or items passing through a system or process.

    ‘fast data throughput’
    ‘a weekly throughput of 200,000 shoppers’
    ‘falling throughput and rising production costs’
    • ‘The network provides consistent data throughputs of 1 MB / s for stationary users, with bursts up to 6 MB / s.’
    • ‘The engine has been enhanced to make use of Hardware Transform and Lighting, and the higher throughput of more recent cards.’
    • ‘The result is that memory performance hampers the overall throughput of today's systems.’
    • ‘Even where raw throughputs exceed a gigabit per second, geosynchronous satellites are supremely ill-suited to conveying IP traffic.’
    • ‘Being a major transit airport, Schipol has a throughput of 40 million passengers a year.’
    • ‘Alternatively, the box can be set to use both processors in tandem without failover protection, doubling its throughput.’
    • ‘It also insisted there was capacity in the sector for the weekly throughput of pigs.’
    • ‘All systems have inputs, throughputs, outputs, and a feedback loop.’
    • ‘The throughput and the movement and what nurses have to do now in the ward area is just incredible, and the beds are never cold.’
    • ‘With Tanglewood, however, Intel is moving away from its cache crushing chips and toward a more throughput oriented design.’
    • ‘Theoretical maximum throughputs listed in specifications are rarely achieved in the real world.’
    • ‘Faster throughput means the ability to deliver large files in the least amount of time.’
    • ‘Craig Bewley says that the throughput of course candidates per month in Ireland is now hitting 1,000.’
    • ‘We are delighted with the transaction throughput and that we are the only banking institution to offer such facilities in the town.’
    • ‘It could be that your new system is not getting as much throughput to your hard disks as it should be.’
    • ‘The incremental cost to add a new process is higher than the cost to increase the throughput of an existing process.’
    • ‘The question is, do we really need the kind of throughputs the new services are offering?’
    • ‘The new line of three systems sets the industry benchmark with 30 nm sensitivity and throughputs of up to 1,800 defects per hour.’
    • ‘We'll have higher capacities, and faster throughputs, but the competitive landscape just isn't going to change.’
    • ‘Both ADSL and cable modems offer throughputs over 100 kbps, but as consumers learn more about the two technologies, they may start gravitating toward DSL.’
    rate of buying and selling, movement
    View synonyms

Pronunciation

throughput

/ˈθruːpʊt/