sign off

listen to the pronunciation of sign off
English - English
to give one's official approval to something for which it is needed

Once the vice-president signs off on the project, we can start construction.

Term used to describe the closing of a radio or television station's studios and cessation of a broadcasting signal, usually during the overnight hours

Sign off for the small-town radio station was at midnight.

To cease broadcasting a radio or television signal, usually at the end of a broadcasting day

Before he signed off the radio station for the night, the disc jockey played the National Anthem.

To log off; to stop using a computer, radio, etc., especially to stop talking

He finished the conversation and signed off.

cease broadcasting; get off the air; as of radio stations
When someone who has been unemployed signs off, they officially inform the authorities that they have found a job, so that they no longer receive money from the government. If you work without signing off the dole you are breaking the law
If someone signs off, they write a final message at the end of a letter or they say a final message at the end of a telephone conversation. You can say that people such as entertainers sign off when they finish a broadcast. O.K. I'll sign off. We'll talk at the beginning of the week
finish a broadcasted or sent form of communication
sign offs
plural form of sign off
signoff
The act or process of signing off (approving with a signature)
sign-off
The form used to check out respondents as they leave focus groups Verifies they have received payment and agreed to protect confidentiality
sign-off
Signifies the written approval of the customer (or his representative) to material produced by the company See Pack
sign-off
End of a contract
sign off

    Turkish pronunciation

    sayn ôf

    Antonyms

    sign on

    Pronunciation

    /ˈsīn ˈôf/ /ˈsaɪn ˈɔːf/

    Etymology

    [ 'sIn ] (noun.) 13th century. Middle English signe, from Old French, from Latin signum mark, token, sign, image, seal; perhaps akin to Latin secare to cut; more at SAW.

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