What is rollout? - Definition from WhatIs.com
Part of the Hardware glossary:

A rollout is a staged series of activities that often accumulate meaning as they occur. Computer product makers and marketers use the term to describe a series of related product announcements that are staged over time. Public relations campaigns use the term to describe the revelation of a major company theme, event, or other message over a period of time calculated to lead to ideal results. When a company installs new equipment, the installation staging is sometimes called a rollout.

This was last updated in September 2005
Posted by: Margaret Rouse

Related Terms

Definitions

  • computerized maintenance management system (CMMS)

    - A computerized maintenance management system (CMMS) is software that helps operations and maintenance staff identify and track the status of maintenance tasks and availability of replacement parts. (SearchDataCenter.com)

  • product development (new product development, or NPD)

    - Product development, or new product development (NPD), is the process of bringing new or updated products or services to a target market through a systematic approach to idea creation, design, mark... (SearchCIO.com)

  • robot

    - A robot is a machine designed to execute one or more tasks automatically with speed and precision. There are as many different types of robots as there are tasks for them to perform. (WhatIs.com)

Glossaries

  • Hardware

    - Terms related to computer hardware, including definitions about cables, connectors and power supply units and words and phrases about computing peripheral devices including the keyboard, mouse, au...

  • Internet applications

    - This WhatIs.com glossary contains terms related to Internet applications, including definitions about Software as a Service (SaaS) delivery models and words and phrases about web sites, e-commerce ...

Tech TalkComment

Share
Comments

    Results

    Contribute to the conversation

    All fields are required. Comments will appear at the bottom of the article.