Chapters Sample Clauses

Chapters. 4. PATENTS (list most recent first) 5. SPECIAL COPYRIGHTS (list most recent first)
Chapters. Chapters are expected to support and actively participate in the core programs and to take a series of in territory initiatives. A list of potential activities is shown below. The manner in which each Chapter responds will be determined by the specific circumstances of the Chapter’s territory. It is not anticipated that there will be a uniform approach. Leadership • Take responsibility for a country or language area. • Support advanced implementation of cultural, commercial and technical processes to enable benefits for the built asset economy. • Generate support at the highest level of government, academic and business leadership. Engagement and DeploymentDevelop and maintain a dynamic set of user forums. • Ensure relevance of our activities and engagement with real users today, whatever their stage of open BIM expertise or implementation. • Provide active channels to feed issues into and disseminate solutions from bSI's programs. • Encourage and develop a positive and growing momentum to support open BIM. • Work with other organisations who share our objectives.
Chapters. If you are a Chapter of the Association of Enterprise Architects wishing to acknowledge our association, you may use AEA logo in your website or similar communication media as provided under the Chapter Agreement. The AEA logo is available upon request at xxxxxxxxxxxx@xxxxxxxxx.xxx. Editorial or Articles, but not Advertising: The Trademarks may be used without prior permission, provided that the rules in our Usage Guidelines for Our Trademarks herein are followed. In all other cases, obtaining prior permission is required. Unauthorized Use of Association of Enterprise Architects Trademarks Company name, Product, Service, or Domain Name: You may not use or register, in whole or in part, any Association of Enterprise Architects Trademark as a company name, trade name, product name, service name or domain name without the express written agreement or trademark license from Association of Enterprise Architects.
Chapters. Please refer to the Chapters Contracts & Grants Guidelines on the website for additional information. Please allow up to 2 weeks for the contract to be reviewed.
Chapters. 1.1 ITKI is a network, and the formation of Chapters to represent, record and develop local traditions is fundamental to the operation of the network and will expand membership and activities.
Chapters. The highest level of summarization that is divided into Sections.
Chapters. Provided always and upon this consideracion that they, the said Xxxxxxx Xxx, Xxxx Xxxxxxx, Xxxxxxx Xxxxxxx, Xxxxxx Xxxxxxx and the rest of the said tenants and occupyers of the said premises doo and shall forfeit and pay unto the said Xxxx Xxxx their severall and proportionate shares and proportions of the said moneyes and fines that shall be laid out by the said Xxxx Xxxx for the said original lease; and also their several and proportionate shares and proportions of such moneyes and charges as h, the said Xxxx Xxxx, shall lay out and be at and forever about the said original lease, having respect unto the severall tenements and profits which shall or ought to be demised and granted unto him severally and proportionately in preference of the said agreement, together with interest for the moneyes that he shall so pay at the same interest to be reckoned for that principall money from the time of the contract which the said Xxxx Xxxx shall make with the said Xxxxx and Canons (he the said Xxxx Xxxx giving them timely notice of it) until the time of the payment thereof unto him the said Xxxx Xxxx, which said (missing words, torn out) shall be made within the monthes (missing, but mention of the other parties, then) Xxxxxxx, upon request and att the costs and charges of the said Xxxx Xxxx shall and will surrender, release and give all their interest, right and title unto the said Xxxx Xxxx of, in and to the tenements and profits whoseof they or the severall and respective tenants and occupiers of the said premises should or ought to have had their severall and proportionate leases made as aforesaid, witnesse whereof the parties aforesaid abovesaid to these present indentures have inter changeably set their hands and seals, the day and yeare first above written, anno domini 1663. No signatures, but a note: This 29 of May 1663 of Xxxx Xxxx for the use of the Xxxxx (missing, but ‘and Canons’) of Xxxxxx, this sum of one thou (missing) pounds, I say now by my hand (missing)
Chapters. This dissertation is organized into five chapters. In the first I discuss the experience of non-news television viewing in the domestic realm. Here, I am particularly concerned with uncovering the details of interviewees’ past viewing experiences in order to understand them in relation to the more serious news viewing they do in the present. Emphasizing these details contributes to a more comprehensive television viewing history for this group of participants, thus laying the foundation for situating and contextualizing how they make sense of and incorporate both non-news and news shows in their everyday lives and during extraordinary times. Thinking back to television shows interviewees used to watch was a process whereby they actively bridged present and past selves, and was an important way in which they tended to construct and reconstruct their personal biography. In the second chapter I address the ways in which study participants view, understand, and use the news in their everyday life. For the most part, people discussed viewing, understanding, and using the news not as definable or distinct categories, but rather as a cluster of practices and attitudes that contribute to how they identify themselves, their families, and a myriad of other social relationships. At the heart of this chapter is an inquiry into how people engage with the news. While other scholars have critiqued the way the news often negatively influences and affects viewers, few have bothered to examine the nuances of what I am calling the ecology of news viewing. While in the previous two chapters I establish how viewing television was a practice that helped create an environment where the concerns of everyday life were managed within the context of the home, chapter three examines what happens when an extraordinary event disrupts this space. This particular chapter is organized around two significant events: first, the ongoing crises that began with the assassination of Xxxx X. Xxxxxx and ended with the murder of his brother Xxxxxx; second, the explosion of the space shuttle Challenger. The significance of these events were largely determined by the frequency in which interviewees mentioned them when asked about the kinds of major news stories they remembered while growing up. Although the details and situational context of each set them apart from each other, they also share similar themes that center on violence, death, grief, and unexpected loss. In chapter four, I interpret the...
Chapters. A Chapter may be formed at any time by the Member Institution, although forming a local Chapter is not required. A Chapter is comprised of the MI’s individual Inventor Members, MI Representatives and Honorary Members.