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6 dicționare găsite pentru prescription
Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Prescription \Pre*scrip"tion\ (pr[-e]*skr[i^]p"sh[u^]n), n. [F.
     prescription, L. praescriptio, an inscription, preface,
     precept, demurrer, prescription (in sense 3), fr.
     praescribere. See Prescribe.]
     [1913 Webster]
     1. The act of prescribing, directing, or dictating;
        direction; precept; also, that which is prescribed.
        [1913 Webster]
     2. (Med.) A direction of a remedy or of remedies for a
        disease, and the manner of using them; a medical recipe;
        also, a prescribed remedy. Hence: a written order from a
        physician for a medication, which allows a patient to
        legally obtain medication which is required by law to be
        dispensed only on authorization from a physician or other
        qualified medical practitioner.
        [1913 Webster +PJC]
     3. (Law) A prescribing for title; the claim of title to a
        thing by virtue of immemorial use and enjoyment; the right
        or title acquired by possession had during the time and in
        the manner fixed by law. --Bacon.
        [1913 Webster]
              That profound reverence for law and prescription
              which has long been characteristic of Englishmen.
        [1913 Webster]
     Note: Prescription differs from custom, which is a local
           usage, while prescription is personal, annexed to the
           person only. Prescription only extends to incorporeal
           rights, such as a right of way, or of common. What the
           law gives of common rights is not the subject of
           prescription. --Blackstone. --Cruise. --Kent. In Scotch
           law, prescription is employed in the sense in which
           limitation is used in England and America, namely, to
           express that operation of the lapse of time by which
           obligations are extinguished or title protected. --Sir
           T. Craig. --Erskine.
           [1913 Webster]

Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Usucaption \U`su*cap"tion\ (?; 277), n. [L. usucapere,
     usucaptum, to acquire by long use; usu (ablative of usus use)
     + capere to take: cf. usucapio usucaption.] (Roman Law)
     The acquisition of the title or right to property by the
     uninterrupted possession of it for a certain term prescribed
     by law; -- the same as prescription in common law.
     [1913 Webster]

Din dicționarul WordNet (r) 2.0 :

       adj : available only with a doctor's written prescription; "a
             prescription drug" [syn: prescription(a)] [ant: nonprescription(a)]
       n 1: directions prescribed beforehand; the action of prescribing
            authoritative rules or directions; "I tried to follow
            her prescription for success"
       2: a drug that is available only with written instructions from
          a doctor or dentist to a pharmacist; "he told the doctor
          that he had been taking his prescription regularly" [syn:
          prescription drug, prescription medicine, ethical
          drug] [ant: over-the-counter drug, over-the-counter
       3: written instructions for an optician on the lenses for a
          given person
       4: written instructions from a physician or dentist to a
          druggist concerning the form and dosage of a drug to be
          issued to a given patient

Din dicționarul Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0 :

  205 Moby Thesaurus words for "prescription":
     Procrustean law, act, adverse possession, aid, alodium, alterative,
     analeptic, appurtenance, assistance, authority, balm, balsam, bill,
     birthright, bon ton, boundary, bounds, burgage, bylaw, canon,
     charge, claim, code, colony, command, commission, confinement,
     conformity, conjugal right, consuetude, continence, convention,
     corrective, criterion, cure, custom, de facto, de jure, decree,
     decretum, demand, dependency, derivative title, dictate, dictation,
     direction, directive, discipline, divine right, droit, drug, due,
     edict, enactment, established way, etiquette, faculty, fashion,
     fee fief, fee position, fee simple, fee simple absolute,
     fee simple conditional, fee simple defeasible,
     fee simple determinable, fee tail, feodum, feud, fiefdom, folkway,
     form, formality, formula, formulary, frankalmoign, free socage,
     freehold, gavelkind, general orders, guideline, having title to,
     healing agent, healing quality, help, hold, holding,
     inalienable right, injunction, institute, institution, instruction,
     interest, jus, knight service, law, law of nature, lay fee, lease,
     leasehold, legal claim, legal possession, legislation, lex, limit,
     limitation, mandate, manner, manners, maxim, measure, medicament,
     medication, medicine, moderation, mores, natural right, norm,
     norma, observance, occupancy, occupation, order, order of nature,
     ordinance, ordonnance, original title, owning, possessing,
     possession, power, practice, praxis, precept, preoccupancy,
     preoccupation, preparation, prepossession, prerogative,
     prescribed form, prescript, presumptive right, pretense,
     pretension, principle, proper claim, proper thing, property,
     property right, property rights, proprietary rights, proscription,
     qualification, receipt, recipe, regulation, relief,
     remedial measure, remedy, restorative, restrain, restriction,
     right, ritual, rubric, rule, ruling, seisin, set form, socage,
     social convention, sovereign remedy, specific, specific remedy,
     squatting, standard, standard behavior, standard usage,
     standing custom, standing order, statute, sublease, succor,
     teaching, tenancy, tenantry, tenure, tenure in chivalry,
     time-honored practice, title, tradition, underlease, undertenancy,
     universal law, usage, use, usucapion, vested interest,
     vested right, villein socage, villeinhold, villenage, way,
     what is done, wont, wonting  
Din dicționarul Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856) :

  PRESCRIPTION. The manner of acquiring property by a long, honest, and 
  uninterrupted possession or use during the time required by law. The 
  possession must have been possessio longa, continua, et pacifica, nec sit 
  ligitima interruptio, long, continued, peaceable, and without lawful 
  interruption. Domat, Loix Civ. liv. 3, t. 29, s. 1; Bract. 52, 222, 226; Co. 
  Litt. 113, b; Pour pouvoir prescire, says the Code Civil, 1. 3, t. 20, art. 
  22, 29, il faut une possession continue et non interrompue, paisible, 
  publique, et a titre de proprietaire. See Knapp's R. 79. 
       2. The law presumes a grant before the time of legal memory when the 
  party claiming by prescription, or those from whom he holds, have had 
  adverse or uninterrupted possession of the property or rights claimed by 
  prescription. This presumption may be a mere fiction, the commencement of 
  the user being tortious; no prescription can, however, be sustained, which 
  is not consistent with such a presumption. 
       3. Twenty years uninterrupted user of a way is prima facie evidence of 
  a prescriptive right. 1 Saund. 323, a; 10 East, 476; 2 Br. & Bing. 403; 
  Cowp. 215; 2 Wils. 53. The subject of prescription are the several kinds of 
  incorporeal rights. Vide, generally, 2 Chit. Bl. 35, n. 24; Amer. Jurist, 
  No. 37, p. 96; 17 Vin. Ab. 256; 7 com. Dig. 93; Rutherf. Inst. 63; Co. Litt. 
  113; 2 Conn. R. 584; 9 conn. R. 162; Bouv. Inst. Index, h.t. 
       4. The Civil Code Louisiana, art. 3420, defines a prescription to be a 
  manner of acquiring property, or of discharging debts, by the effect of 
  time, and under the conditions regulated by law. For the law relating to 
  prescription in that state, see Code, art. 8420 to 3521. For the difference 
  between the meaning of the term prescription as understood by the common 
  law, and the same term in the civil law, see 1 Bro. Civ. Law, 246. 
       5. The prescription which has the effect to liberate a creditor, is a 
  mere bar which the debtor may oppose to the creditor, who has neglected to 
  exercise his rights, or procured them to be acknowledged during the time 
  prescribed by law. The debtor acquires this right without any act on his 
  part, it results entirely from the negligence of the creditor. The 
  prescription does not extinguish the debt, it merely places a bar in the 
  hands of the debtor, which he may use or not at his choice against the 
  creditor. The debtor may therefore abandon this defence, which has been 
  acquired by mere lapse of time, either by paying the debt, or acknowledging 
  it. If he pay it, he cannot recover back the money so paid, and if he 
  acknowledge it, he may be constrained to pay it. Poth. Intr. au titre xiv. 
  des Prescriptions, Bect. 2. Vide Bouv. Inst. Theo. pars prima, c. 1, art. 1, 
  Sec. 4, s. 3; Limitations. 

Din dicționarul THE DEVIL'S DICTIONARY ((C)1911 Released April 15 1993) :

  PRESCRIPTION, n.  A physician's guess at what will best prolong the
  situation with least harm to the patient.

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