Meaning of quorate in English:

quorate

Pronunciation /ˈkwɔːreɪt/

Translate quorate into Spanish

adjective

British
  • (of a meeting) attended by a quorum and so having valid proceedings.

    ‘the decision of a quorate general meeting’
    • ‘‘I believe that the student society is glad to have got a quorate meeting, as far as meeting the required business of the society goes,’ he said.’
    • ‘Obviously the biggest bummer about the AGM going down in flames, again, is that there was no opportunity to reduce the number of people required for a quorate meeting.’
    • ‘This is the first time in over ten years that there has been a quorate emergency general meeting of the student union.’
    • ‘He said: ‘We are having an emergency committee meeting tonight to see if we are quorate.’’
    • ‘But only 100 students turned up to vote at a general meeting, instead of the 300 required to make it quorate.’
    • ‘She said: ‘We cannot proceed with this planning application because we not quorate.’’
    • ‘But there won't be a quorate AGM until students vote to lower quorum.’
    • ‘I went off to the General Meeting, on the Great Education Reform Bill, which, this week, was quorate, though it was a struggle!’
    • ‘We are quorate and feel there is no need for us to hold an EGM.’
    • ‘It is reported that the constituency is having difficulty finding enough members to make it quorate.’
    • ‘After it was announced that the initial meetings would only include 80 delegates, instead of the dialogue's full quorate of 330, the government began playing them down as a mere technical forum.’