Every day; every day in the week; every day in the week except one. A newspaper which Is published six days in each week is a "daily" newspaper. Richardson v. Tobin, 45 Cal. 30; Tribune Pub. Co. v. Duluth, 45 Minn. 27, 47 N. W. 309; Kingman v. Waugh, 139 Mo. 360, 40 S. W. 884.
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The amount of trades a firm completes on a daily basis. The cost of administration and commission is added to this.
The hourly and daily events on a worksite. It shows the numbers of employees and equipment. The time of start and finish is also recorded. Accidents are reported as well as weather and progress.
A savings account that has interest on the balance every day. It takes place monthly.
A statement that has policy information that is needed by the insurere or agent. It is used as the top page of the policy.
The price range of a commodity or contract that chan safely be handled for business. Once reached no more trading happens until the next session. AKA fluctuation price or price limit.
the term used in compensation cases for the money that is awarded as his daily wages.
A public BOND issued in Japanese yen by a non- Japanese company. Daimyos are generally listed on the Luxembourg Stock Exchange and cleared through Euroclear/Cedel.
An illegal TRADING scheme where a group of manipulators trade a company
1. the way several peripherals are connected to the computer. A cable is used to do this. The device responds the information or commands sent to it. This is done via daisychain but only one device is usable at a time. 2. when brokers fake interst and act
Fictitious names of places, used In the English books, as examples. "The manor of Dale and the manor of Sale, lying both in Vale."
A certain measure of land; such narrow slips of pasture as are left between the plowed furrows in arable land. Cowell.
A construction of wood, stone, or other materials, made across a stream for the purpose of penning back the waters. This word is used in two different senses. It properly means the work or structure, raised to obstruct the flow of the water in a river; but, by a well-settled usage, it is often applied to designate the pond of water created by this obstruction. Burnham v. Kemp- ton, 44 N. H. 89; Colwell v. Water Power Co., 19 N. J. Eq. 248; Mining Co. v. Hancock, 101 Cal. 42, 31 Pac. 112.
Loss, injury, or deterioration, caused by the negligence, design, or accident of one person to another, in respect of the latter's person or property. The word is to be distinguished from its plural,
Onsite evaluation of damages that is caused by an accident or event before a claim is made. The information listed is extent of damage, items that are replaceable, restorable, or fixed. Also the time it will take to do this.
When an insurer or guilty party claims compensation for loss.
The classifications for loss. They are light, moderate, and severe. Severe damage cannot be fixed but light or moderate damage can be.
Doing damage. A term applied to a person's cattle or beasts found upon another's land, doing damage by treading down the grass, grain, etc. 3 Bl. Comm. 7, 211; Tomlins. This phrase seems to have been introduced in the reign of Edward III., in place of the older expression "en son damage," (in damno suo.) Crabb, Eng. Daw, 202.
The limit of liability on a contract for the party that is caused by neglect or other cause.