standing test

stand·ing test

a test for the effect of a hypotensive drug, carried out by the patient: after taking the drug, the patient stands perfectly still for 1 minute beginning with the time that the maximal action of the drug should be manifested; if the dose is adequate, the patient should experience a slight hypotensive reaction.
References in periodicals archive ?
In theory, this makes the standing test for legislators essentially the same as for non-congressional plaintiffs.
43) In this fashion, the bill appears to codify the APA "substantial interests" standing test set out in the seminal case of Agrico Chemical Co.
the more liberal standing test for NEPA cases used in the Ninth and
Supreme Court a chance to address its conflicting directions for analyzing standing under citizen suits: First, the Court imposed a proximity requirement for standing in one citizen suit case that it did not reiterate when it created its three part standing test in Defenders of Wildlife.
115) The Supreme Court majority's opinion talked past the Ninth Circuit by insisting that it conducted the traditional, three-pronged standing test incorrectly.
2) The injury and traceable causation prongs of the Article III standing test have raised problems for plaintiffs in "lost data," "data breach," or potential "identity theft" cases in which plaintiffs allege damages when computer hackers or thieves of physical property such as laptops or hard drives breach a defendant's computer system or network that contains the plaintiffs personal information such as birth dates or Social Security numbers.
11) Despite serious opposition to the "all substantial rights" prudential standing test, the Federal Circuit and lower courts continue to rely on this standard to determine whether they may adjudicate the case.
Justice Scalia laid out the three-part standing test in a single