Xxxxxxx Mac Xxxxxxx Mac, a corporate instrumentality of the United States created and existing under Title III of the Emergency Home Finance Act of 1970, as amended, or any successor thereto. GMACM: GMAC Mortgage Corporation, a Pennsylvania corporation, and its successors and assigns, in its capacity as Servicer of certain of the Mortgage Loans.
XXXXXXXX AND W XXXXXXX XXXXXX
Xxxxxx Failure by either party to take action or assert any right under this Contract will not be deemed a waiver of such right in the event of the continuation or repetition of the circumstances giving rise to such right. Any such waiver must be in writing and signed by the parties.
Xxxxxxxxx and X X. Xxxxxxxxx, Org. Biomol. Chem., 2010, 8, 4503–4513. 35 X. Xxx and X. X. Xxxxx, Chem. Soc. Rev., 2010, 39, 1262–1271. 36 X. X. Xxxx´ , in Science of Synthesis: Xxxxxx–Weyl Methods of Molecular Transformations, ed. X. X. Xxxxx and X. X. Xxxxxxxxx, Xxxxxx, Stuttgart, 2004, vol. 13, pp. 415–601. 37 X. X. Xxxx and K. B. Xxxxxxxxx, Drug Discovery Today, 2003, 8, 1128–1137.
XXXXXXX Xxxx Xxxxxxxxx shall inure tx xxx xxxxxxt of and be binding upon the Underwriters, the Company and their respective successors. Nothing expressed or mentioned in this Agreement is intended or shall be construed to give any person, firm or corporation, other than the Underwriters and the Company and their respective successors and the controlling persons and officers and directors referred to in Section 7 and their heirs and legal representatives, any legal or equitable right, remedy or claim under or in respect of this Agreement or any provision herein contained. This Agreement and all conditions and provisions hereof are intended to be for the sole and exclusive benefit of the Underwriters and the Company and their respective successors, and said controlling persons and officers and directors and their heirs and legal representatives, and for the benefit of no other person, firm or corporation. No purchaser of Senior Notes from any of the Underwriters shall be deemed to be a successor by reason merely of such purchase.
Xxxxxxx, P Eng. Chef. Xxxxxx suggested that we look at Engineers from this same perspective. If we accept this challenge and Good design requires a knowl- edge of how things might go together. Initially, at least, it requires a very broad understanding that is not restricted to details and tradition. It requires an ability to think beyond the routine while still respecting the practicalities. To some extent it might be considered to be some- thing of a risk but, hopefully, a con- sidered risk. Good design produces new ways A t a recent meeting of NSERC Design Chairs, our discussion was focussed on Design Engineering Competence. It was quite a philosophical stretch for a group of engineers. However, Xx. Xxxxxx Xxxxxx, P.Eng., the Design Chair holder at the University of Guelph, presented an analogy that put a thought-provoking spin on the question of design-competence. I believe his idea is worth sharing. Just before coffee break Xxxxxx suggested that we consider the preparation of food. Much of this task falls to Cooks. These people have the skills and abilities to follow recipes and produce attractive and nourishing food. Cooks make up a significant proportion of the food preparation population. But in addition to the cooks, we have Chefs. Chefs have the skills, knowledge and creativity to produce new recipes and new, different offer- ings of food. They work within the constraints of their “cupboards”, but they advance our gastronomic expe- rience. They utilize the skills of the Cooks but go beyond the limitations those skills impose. We need to rec- ognize that all Chefs were once Cooks, but we also need to recog- nize the need to encourage and assist those with the appropriate capabilities to aspire to the role of shift our thinking from food prepa- ration to engineering, their recipe quickly becomes our Code or Standard. In the strictest sense, close adherence to any of these docu- ments will produce safe, predictable, minimum results. The end product will do the job, but it does not expand the envelope. There is no innovation, no creativity, just accept- ability. When we move from the world of compliance to the world of cre- ativity, however, we also move from the role of Xxxx to that of Chef. Clearly our Codes and Standards are necessary minimum specifications. But the key concepts here are neces- to overcome old problems. It often involves new materials, new pro- cesses, and/or new levels of under- standing. It responds to a need, not to a recipe. And those needs are often shaped by very non-technical constraints that require an under- standing of social, economic and/or environmental understanding. Admittedly, not every task designers undertake has the scope that will allow them to play the role of Chef. Routine tasks still must be attended to and details dealt with because not every meal is a feast. Even the most creative new solution will eventually come down to rou- tine details. But like the Chef, who sary and minimum. Necessary because there is always someone functions like a Cook when the situ- ation demands it, a competent Notice 2002 By-Law Changes who wants to “do it for less”. Mini- mum because there are safety – and serviceability – limits that have to be respected. Good design goes beyond designer works through the demands of Codes and Standards to ensure that the end-product will perform as expected. And when the opportunity T his is notice that the by-law proposal dated November 1, 2002 has been ratified by let- ter ballot. The ballot count was done by BDO Dunwoody LLP on December 4, 2002. The results of the letter ballot are as follows: Ballots Mailed 3835 Ballot Returned 522 these disenabling constraints. The Xxxxx of Volcanos arises, it is time for a banquet. ■ By-Law For Against
Xxxxxxxx and X X. Xxxxx. 1930. Checklist of the fishes and fishlike vertebrates of North and Middle America north of the northern boundary of Venezuela and Columbia. Rept. U.S. Fish Comm. 1928(2):1-670. Jordan, D.S. and X.X. Xxxxxxxx. 1896. The fishes of North and Middle America. Part 1. U.S. Natl. Mus. Bul. 47:1-1240. Xxxxx, S. and X. Xxxxxx. 2005..Hydrogeologic setting of the snake valley hydrologic basin, Xxxxxxx County, Utah, and White Pine and Lincoln Counties, Nevada – implications for possible effects of proposed water xxxxx. Report of investigation 254, Utah Geological Survey. Xxxxxxx, M.C. 1982. Status report of three Bonneville basin endemic fishes. Prepared for the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. 27 pp. May, B. E. and X. X. Xxxxx. 1981. Comparative effects of sheep and cattle grazing on the Xxxxx Creek drainage. Transactions of the Bonneville Chapter American Fisheries Society. 1981:48-62. Xxxxx, X.X. 1985. Predation and species replacement in American Southwestern fishes: a case study. Southwestern Naturalist. 30:173-187. Xxxxxx, X. X. and X. X. Xxxxxx. 1985. Two New Intergeneric Cyprinid Hybrids from the Bonneville Basin, Utah. Copeia, 1985(2):509-515. Xxxxxx, X.X. 1972. Threatened freshwater fishes of the United States. Trans. Amer, Fish. Soc. 101(2):239-252.
Xxxxxxxx District reserves the right to terminate or otherwise suspend this Contract if District's Board determines that funding is insufficient to remain fully open and calls for a District-wide furlough or similar temporary District reduction in operations. Any temporary closure shall not affect amounts due Contractor under this Contract, subject to a pro-rated adjustment for reduction in services or need for goods during the furlough.
Xxxxxxxx, X X. Xxxxxx, as Trustee .................. 00 Xxxxx Xxxxxx, Xxxxxx, Xxxxxxxxxxxxx 00000
Xxxxxxxx Tobacco Co a case pending in Palm Beach County, Florida, a jury returned a verdict in favor of the plaintiff, found the decedent, Xxxxx Xxxxxx, to be 34% at fault, RJR Tobacco to be 33% at fault and the remaining defendant to be 33% at fault, and awarded $5.8 million in compensatory damages. Punitive damages were not awarded. The plaintiff alleged that as a result of smoking the defendants’ products, the decedent developed chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, and sought in excess of $15,000 in compensatory damages. Final judgment was entered against RJR Tobacco in the amount of $1.9 million in September 2013. The defendants filed a joint notice of appeal to the Fourth DCA, and RJR Tobacco posted a supersedeas bond in the amount of $1.9 million in November 2013. The plaintiff filed a notice of cross appeal. Briefing is underway.