license

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license

Authorization by a governmental or other regulatory agency that allows a person, group of persons, or enterprise to carry out a particular activity; the certificate itself. See Revoked license, Unrestricted license.
McGraw-Hill Concise Dictionary of Modern Medicine. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

li·cense

, licence (līsĕns)
Legal permission given to professional to practice in specific fields according to rules and regulations of a jurisdiction.
[L. licentia, fr. licet, it is permitted]
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
A second qualification must be added to the generalization that polarity licensing requires c-command: simply, not all PIs require inclusion in the c-command domain of their licensers. Giannadikou (1997: 18) contrasts Greek with English in this respect: (21) a.
These will here find review in a fuller description of three readers of the poem in 1667: the censorious Thomas Tomkins (episcopal licenser), the laudatory Sir John Hobart (parliamentarian), and the more conflicted John Beale (country minister, corresponding Fellow of the Royal Society).
Day Dream uses a low-pressure approach with licensers, Bursaw says, simply showing its customer list, sales-volume figures and samples of current products as examples of what the company can do.
To take another instance, at the very end of a chapter devoted to Milton's anti-censorship treatise Areopagitica, Robertson concludes that Milton's acceptance of the position of press licenser in 1651 marks a continuity of principle.
Deal-breaker: "Tricky film-financing agreements by the licensers, which often leave deals unattractive for European buyers."
Technology Descriptions include patents that are not part of MicroPatent's existing data collection, unpatented technologies, umbrella descriptions of technologies that have associated patents, and the marketing or promotional summaries that licensers submit to augment their properties.
As regards the date and textual history of the play, Weis argues that it was completed in time for performance at court, with 1 Henry IV, at Christmas 1596, when the Lord Chamberlain forced the removal of the name Oldcastle from both plays; that at the same time Falstaff was substituted, and the second and third paragraphs of the Epilogue added, both in the promptbook and the foul papers; that the Quarto of 1600 was printed from the foul papers, in which cuts had been made to satisfy the licensers of printed matter; that the Quarto and the promptbook (the latter revised in 1606 to purge it of profanities) were collated to make a transcript for a private person's reading; that the Folio text of 1623 was printed from this transcript.
Right now, many licensers feel the market is saturated in the product categories that consumers really buy into--caps, sweat shirts, T-shirts and sports jackets.
"We were behind in royalty payments to licensers and have worked to correct that," says marketing director Eric Herskind.
These include licensers, hardware manufacturers, cinema advertisers, music and video retailers, broadband and cable companies, and mobile telephony companies.
These behemoths, after all, control the key broadcasters and can thereby hold program licensers like EM.TV at ransom.